Indicates a link to their page in the database.
From The "History of Luzerne County, Pennsylvania"
Inman Family - Wyoming Valley, Luzerne Co., Pennsylvania
The "History of Hanover" by Plurub, page 434, says Elijah Inman was born in Connecticut in 1718, came to Hanover previous to the Wyoming Massacre with a large family, there being seven sons, the youngest 15 at the time of the massacre".
"A History of Wilkesbarre and Wyoming Valley".
II, 1110 by Oscar J. Harvey, 1909, says Elijah Inman, Sr. was born in either
Connecticut or Rhode Island in 1718, and in 1775 he came with his wife, Susanna
and children to the Wyoming Valley and settled in Hanover Township.
His name appears on the tax lists for 1776, 77, 78, 80, and 81.
After the battle of Wyoming he fled from the valley with his wife and younger children, but returned a few months later to find his house and barn burnt, his cattle missing and most of his crops destroyed. --died in Hanover township February 7, 1804, aged 86.
"They were the parents of the following named: Elijah--, Richard b. about 1759, Israel, David--, John b. about 1758, Isaac b. 1760 and Edward b. 1763."
The "History of Luzerne County, Pennsylvania", 350 says: "The
Inmans, a family conspicuous in the days that were so dark and troubled here for
the number of it's name that gave their lives as a sacrifice. Five brothers went
to the battle of Wyoming. --two lay dead on the ground, three escaped, but
Richard from overheat and swimming the rive, returned home only to die in a few
weeks from disease contracted thereby. There were seven brothers, two remained
at home that day because they could not secure arms; one Isaac, was 19 and the
other a mere lad, both of whom would have been at the bloody sacrifice except
for the fact stated. The parents were aged at the time, and it was doubly
necessary for the two youths to be with them, as the fates turned the battle and
caused the following exodus. Elijah and Israel were killed in battle. Richard
Inman saved the life of Rufus Bennett in the retreat by shooting the Indian who
was in hot chase after him.
Isaac--was ambushed and killed by the Indians the following winter."
"History of Wyoming, Pennsylvania, 1845, App.26, by Charles Miner, gives a similar account and "the Poetry and History of Wyoming", 1869, 252 by William L. Stone gives a 2 1/2 page account of the four killed.
In this city, on the 2nd inst., at the residence of his son, P. H. Inman, Mr. ISRAEL INMAN, aged 84 years.
Janesville Gazette - January 1861
In this city, at the residence of her son, Peter H. Inman, on the 11th last, Mrs. Sarah Inman, aged 83 years.
From the Janesville Gazette 11 May 1866
Inman - At his home in the town of Washington, Sauk Co, Wis, November 11,
1883, Mr. R. S. Inman, aged 74 years and 9 months.
He leaves a wife and nine children with many friends to mourn his loss. He came with his family from Pennsylvania to Rock County, Wisconsin in 1841, where he resided fourteen years, and then moved to Sauk County, where he resided until his death.
From the Free Press, Reedsburg, Wisconsin December 6, 1883.
Last night another of Rock county’s pioneers was called to his reward and his family was left to mourn. The deceased, Richard Inman, was about ninety years old, and had until very recently enjoyed reasonably good health. His death was caused by severe cold contracted a number of days ago, and which settled on his lungs. He was well known in Rock county, as a successful farmer, and a good citizen and his death will be sincerely mourned. Besides a wife he leaves a family of two sons and two daughters, a son and daughter having preceded him over the dark river. No time has been fixed for the funeral which will be held at this late home in Afton as soon as the relatives can be notified.
Janesville Gazette (Richard died December 26, 1885.)
Mrs. Lydia Inman.
Mrs. Lydia Inman, late of this city, died Saturday at the home of her son, Mr. C. B. Inman in the village of Afton. Mrs. Inman was 78 years of age. Funeral services were held yesterday. Rev. Dr. Hodge (Dodge?) officiating.
Probably Janesville Gazette (Lydia died September 14, 1889.)
David W(ithington). Inman
David W. Inman, who once resided in this city, died at
Arena, Wisconsin, yesterday morning at 11 o’clock, after suffering some time
with a kidney trouble.
Mr. Inman was born in 1806, and came to Janesville in 1842, taking up his permanent residence in 1846. About sixteen years ago he removed to Arena.
There are children beside a wife who survive him. They are Mrs. Levi Pepper, Missouri, Mrs. J. T. Wilcox and Mrs. Henry Grey, of this city. The remains will arrive here tomorrow and the funeral will be held from the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul depot at 10:05 o’clock.
Probably Janesville Gazette (David died January 19, 1891).
B. Inman, one of the prosperous and influential farmers of Rock county, died at his
home in the town of Plymouth, February 26, 1891, aged 63 years. Mr. Inman was born in
Luzerne county, Pennsylvania, on September 29, 1828. He came to Wisconsin in 1836, and has
since resided in this state. When 27 years of age he settled in in the town of Plymouth,
and has resided there since - 36 years. Throughout his life he was known as an honest,
upright and honorable farmer, and his word was always as good as his bond. Friends and
neighbors have nothing but good words for J. B. Inman.
The funeral was held from the church in the town of Plymouth Sunday, Rev. R. J. Reynolds officiating. The church was filled with the early settlers of the town, and at the conclusion of the services the remains of the old pioneer were laid to rest in the cemetery near by, the pall bearers being Messrs. Harrison Inman, Jonas Inman, of Plymouth; Edward Inman, Caleb Inman, of Janesville; W. B. Baines, of Rock; and John Ostrander, of Plymouth.
From Janesville Gazette, March 3, 1891.
A County Pioneer is Dead
Lyman Inman of Plymouth is summoned Home, Aged 74
Lyman Inman, who came to Rock County in 1836 and settled in the town of Plymouth, died today, aged seventy four years. Softening of the brain was the cause of his demise. He leaves a widow and five daughters. The funeral will be held at his residence at 10:30 o’clock Saturday morning.
Probably Janesville Gazette - 1/23/1896
Inman - Mrs. John Inman of Plymouth, aged 36 years, a
sister of Mr. A. L. Dearhammer of this city, died July 5th.
The funeral will take place from the house in Plymouth at ten o’clock and from the Plymouth church at half past ten o’clock Wednesday.
Janesville Gazette (She died July 5, 1897.)
John B. Inman
John B. Inman, son of John Inman, was born May 5, 1885, at
Plymouth, Rock county, Wis. and died August 31, 1898 at the same place, aged 13
years, 3 months and 26 days.
Accidentally falling off a horse some time ago, he injured his spine, which caused his sickness on August 9, 1898. From then until the day of his death he suffered untold agony. The morning of his death all indications seemed to show a vast improvement in his condition, but like the dying leaves of autumn, as though making one more attempt to cheer up and brighten the world around him, it truly proved to be a delusion, the end coming peacefully at about 4 o’clock in the afternoon, and was as though falling to sleep.
A little over a year ago his mother preceded him in death. A father, two sisters, Maud and Zalema (Zelma), one brother, Stanley and many other loved ones remain to mourn his early departure.
A strange coincidence it seemed, in that in a delirium he was away from home and wanted to get back. Shortly before he died he said with relief and as though quite satisfied, "Now I am going home." How true it proved, for now he has gone home and can say:
"I am coming, mother dear,
For your loving voice I hear
Calling me to dwell with Christ and you on high;
I will bid them all farewell;
Of death’s sting ? can tell,
Feeling sure that Christ, my savior now is nigh."
The funeral services were held at the M. E. Church in Plymouth on Friday, Sept 2, 1898, conducted by Rev. H. O. Seidel? who preached from the words, "And the streets of the city shall be full of boys and girls playing in the streets thereof." Zach. 8:5. The internment was in the Plymouth Cemetery.
Probably Janesville Gazette - 9/7/1898
Harrison C. Inman.
Harrison C. Inman who died at 8:30 yesterday at his home
in Plymouth, was one of the pioneers of the county, who left an indelible
impression upon the township in which he lived. He was born in Lucerne county,
Pa., in 1817. At the age of 20 he came west and settled in Plymouth, then
practically a wilderness. By his thrift and energy the forest was transformed
into cultivated farm and the refinements of life followed.
He possessed the sturdy qualities of the early settler, the fearless heart and the strong arm. In all the varied relations of life he bore his part manfully and leaves an enviable record. He is survived by a wife and six children -Thomas and Ira Inman of Plymouth, four daughters, Mrs. E. H. Smythe and Mrs. H. G. Nelson of Newark; Mrs. Lazette Inman of Plymouth, and Mrs. B. E. Smiley of Madison, Wisconsin; also two brothers - Ed Inman of this city and James Inman of Beloit and one sister, Mrs. W. Tripp of Rock township.
The funeral will be held at the house tomorrow at 11 a.m.
Janesville Gazette January 16, 1901
Died at the home of her daughter in the town of Washington, on the 20th day of
April, 1902, Mrs. Lelilah Applegate Inman, aged 87 years 6 months and 24 days.
Mrs. Inman was born in the town of Newton, Sussex Co., New Jersey, November 26, 1814. The family move to Nescopeck, Luzerne County, Pennsylvania. Here Mrs. Inman became acquainted with R. S. Inman, whom she married in 1833. A few years later another move was made, this time settling in Rock., Wisconsin, a little west of the city of Janesville, in 1841. Still the pioneer spirit was not satisfied and thirteen years later in the fall of 1854 the Inman family settled in the town of Washington, Sauk Co, Wisconsin, which place has been the home of Mrs. Inman with but one short interval, ever since, that interval of two years being spent in San Jose, California, with her daughter, Clara.
Mrs. Inman early in life united with the M. E. Church and as death drew near rejoiced in the thought of entering into the reward of a well spent life. Of the marriage thirteen children were born, all but one having attained manhood or womanhood. Seven of whom are still living to mourn her loss.
Cyprian residing in Catlin, Washington; Sarah M. Roberts, with whom she was living at the time of her death; Peter, living in Rodney, Ia; Burt, whose home is in Milton, Oregon; Casildea Cary of Tracy, Minn.; Clara A. Baldwin of Aronas, Calif; and Clarence Applegate Inman of Creston, WA; Of the children the two daughters, Sarah M and Clara A were with her at the time of her death. Of the boys four of them did good service in the late Civil War, Israel in the 3rd. Wis Vol Inf; Cyprian whose regiment is forgotten by the writer and Richard in the 3rd Wis Vol Inf. By a curious coincidence her funeral was held in the Loganville school house on the anniversary of the funeral of her son Richard just thirty years ago. The writer wishes to add his testimony to the universal respect and esteem in which Mrs. Inman was held by her neighbors and friends. Kind and sympathetic in nature, she was a universal favorite of the young people far and near, who were sure to have a hearty welcome and a God speed from her.
From the Free Press, Reedsburg, Wis, May 1, 1902
After a lingering illness, but conscious up the the last moment of life, Miss Maude Oakley quietly passed away at her home in the town of Fulton shortly after ten o'clock Tuesday evening, Nov. 28. Besides her parents she leaves a large circle of relatives and friends to mourn her untimely demise. There are four brothers and six sisters: T. J. and John Oakley of the town of Rock, William R. of Walworth county, and George of the town of Fulton; Mrs. Pearl Fiedler, a twin sister, and Mrs. Ida Kidder of the town of Fulton. Mrs. Sarah Rook of Jefferson county, Mrs. Anna Simmons of Janesville, and Mrs. May Page of the town of Lima. The funeral services will be held at the home at ten o'clock Friday morning. The interment will be at the Milton Junction cemetery.
Janesville Gazette November 1905
Miss Maude Oakley
All that is mortal of the late Miss Maude Oakley was tenderly laid at rest in the cemetery at Milton Junction today, funeral services being held from the home on Bennett street this morning at ten o'clock. Rev. H. C. Boissier was the officiating clergyman and the pallbearers were all nephews of the deceased - Clement Simmons, Roy Simmons Norvel Oakley, Stuart Oakley, Henry Rook and Dan Creighton.
Death of Mrs. Alfred Raynor:
Mrs. Alfred Raynor died at her home in the town of Radisson last Sunday morning at 1 o’clock, of double pneumonia, aged 63 years. Her husband and three daughters with their husbands were at her bedside when she passed away.
Mrs. Raynor was born at Orono, Maine on March 20th, 1846. Her maiden name was Theresa Inman, and was married to Alfred Raynor at Orono in November 1865, soon after his return from the Civil War. They removed to Oshkosh, WI. about two years later, thence to Shawano, then to Chippewa Falls, and from there to the home she died in, some thirty years ago. She is survived by her husband, three daughters, being, Mrs. H. A. Crawford and Mrs. Joseph Buckwheat of this village and Mrs. Joseph Crawford of Draper. there are also seventeen grandchildren and one great grandchild, making four generations in attendance at her funeral.
The funeral service was held at the home conducted by Rev. McFayden, after which the remains were brought here for burial, which service took place on arrival of train at 1 o’clock, which brought many friends from Hayward, Couderay, Radisson and other parts of the county. This was the first funeral here and the first interment to be made in the new cemetery.
Sawyer County Gazette - 1909 May 13: Winter
Resident of Rock County for 70 Years
(Ann Saparia Inman Jan 3, 1916)
A residence in Rock county of seventy years was broken at
1 o’clock this morning by the death of Mrs. H. C. Inman. Mrs. Inman was born
in northern New York eighty-seven years ago and came here with her parents in
the fall of 1846. She was sick about four weeks. Death was due to a general
breakdown in health owing to her advanced age.
Mrs. Inman died at the home of her son, T. H. Inman, 824 Ninth street, with whom she lived fourteen years. The funeral will be held from that place at 11 o’clock Wednesday morning. The Rev. A. O. Stevens of the Second Congregational church will officiate. Burial will be in the cemetery of Plymouth township. The family requests that no flowers be sent by friends for the funeral.
Less than a year after she came to Rock county with her parents, Mrs. Inman met Mr. Inman, who had come here in 1836 as one of Beloit’s first settlers. They were married in 1847 and always lived within ten miles of the city. Mr. Inman died about fourteen years ago.
Mrs. Inman had twelve children of whom the following still live: T. H. Inman, Ira Inman, Mrs. E. H. Smith, Mrs. H. G. Nelson and Miss Lazette Inman, all of Beloit, and Mrs. D. E. Smiley of Madison.
MRS. MARY B. (should be E.) INMAN
Mrs. Mary E. Inman, a resident for over fifty years,
passed away at her home Tuesday morning at 8:15 o’clock, after a lingering
illness of paralysis.
Mrs. Inman was 73 years of age, and had many friends throughout the country who will be grieved to learn of her demise. She is survived by two daughters, Mrs. A. V. Arnold and Mrs. Charles Cone, and three sons, Will, Charles and Fred Inman.
The funeral was held at 1 o’clock from the house this afternoon. Interment at Plymouth cemetery.
Janesville Gazette (Mary died January 25, 1916.)
Mrs. Hiram Inman
The remains of the late Mr. Hiram Inman of Chicago were brought to Orfordville on Monday morning. Funeral services were conducted at the M. E. church by Rev. J. T. Lugg, pastor, at one o’clock and interment was in the Plymouth cemetery. Mrs. Inman was known to the older settlers hereabouts as Rose Grenawalt.
Janesville Gazette March 1916 (Death was March 25, 1916.)
The funeral of Hiram Inman of Mayville, Ill., was held at the M. E. church on Monday afternoon, conducted by the pastor. Mr. Inman died at his home in Illinois on Saturday and the remains were brought her for interment. He was for many years a resident of the town of Plymouth, but moved to the city of Mayville many years ago. His wife was buried in the local cemetery about a year ago.
Janesville Gazette (Hiram died March 24, 1917.)
Lifelong Resident of County Succumbs
Mrs. Nancy Maria Inman Oakley, a life-long resident of
Rock Co., passed away Sunday Morning at her home in the town of Fulton after an
illness of a year.
Nancy Maria Inman was born in Afton, Aug. 4, 1844. She was the oldest daughter of John Inman who was a pioneer settler of Wisconsin. She was married in this city to Thomas Oakley of Birmingham, England. Mr. Oakley passed away 14 years ago.
Fourteen children were born to the union, five are dead, three having passed away in infancy. Those who survive are: Thomas J., Wm. R., John and George Oakley; five daughters, Mrs. Anna Oakley, Mrs. Katherine Crichton, Mrs. May Richards, Mrs. Ida Page, and Mrs. Pearl Mason; three sisters and four brothers, 31 grandchildren; 16 great grandchildren.
The funeral will be held at the farm home in the town of Fulton at 1:30 o'clock Wednesday afternoon. Interment will be made in the Milton Junction cemetery.
Source: Janesville, WI Gazette - June 7, 1920
Mrs. Helen Fredenhall passed away on Sunday morning at the home of James Murphy, town of Fulton, after an illness of only 4 days. She was born in Janesville March 30, 1850 and lived in and around this area all her life. Surviving are 5 sons and 4 daughters. They are John, Lemont, Ill; Albert, Janesville; Clarke, Eagle; Frank, Minn.; Elmer, Afton; Mrs. Hattie Bliven, Dousman; Mrs. Jennie Johnson, Mrs. Grace Brummond, and Mrs. Otto Smith all of Janesville. Funeral announcements will be made later.
Janesville, WI Gazette - July 19, 1920
Funeral services will be at 10:00 am Wednesday from the home in the town of Fulton. Interment will be in Oakhill Cemetery.
Janesville, WI Gazette - July 20, 1920
(Death April 8, 1923 - Age 26 years 7 months 2 days)
Miss Zelma Inman, Elgin
Afton—Miss Zelma Inman formerly a resident of this vicinity, died Saturday night at her home in Elgin, Ill. following an illness with diphtheria. She is survived by her father, John Inman, a sister, Mrs. Roy Smith, and a brother, Stanley Inman all of Elgin. Funeral arrangements will be announced later.
Probably Janesville Gazette
DANIEL INMAN PLYMOUTH FOUND DEAD IN HOME
Daniel Inman, 70, a life long resident of the Town of
Plymouth and for a number of years sexton of the Plymouth cemetery, who was
found dead in his home one mile south of Hanover, Wednesday by a neighbor, S. W.
Keller, who came to get Mr. Inman to assist him to chop wood, was a victim of
He had lived alone for the past 14 years. It is believed he was taken ill in the night and tried to get assistance when he fell on the floor just inside the door of his home.
Mr. Inman was born in Plymouth. He is survived by three half-brothers Will, Charles and Fred Inman all of Janesville, and two half sisters, Mrs. Armetia (Armeda) Cone, Janesville, and Mrs. Carrie Arnold, Tiffany.
Funeral service were held Friday from the Plymouth M. E. church at 1:30 P.M. Burial was made in the Plymouth cemetery.
Janesville Gazette 1926 (Daniel died November 30, 1926.)
Funeral of William H. Inman
Funeral services for William H. Inman, lifelong resident of Rock county, who died Monday afternoon, will be held Wednesday afternoon at the Plymouth church with the Rev. R. Burton Sheppard, Methodist church officiating. Burial will be in the Plymouth cemetery. Friends wishing to view the body may come to the Whaley funeral parlors Tuesday night.
Source Unknown. (William was born June 17, 1862 and died March 26, 1928.)
Thomas Inman Former Plymouth Resident Dies in Florida Home
Thomas H. Inman, 84, a highly respected lifelong resident
of this community, died Friday morning at his winter home in St. Petersburg,
Fla. where he had spent the cold months for several years. He had been ill for
the past month and his brother, Ira Inman, was called to his bedside a week ago
when the seriousness of his condition made recovery doubtful.
Thomas Inman was the eldest of the 12 children of Harrison C. and Saparia Inman who were among the first and possibly the first settlers in Plymouth. He was born on the homestead there March 4, 1848.
For many years, Thomas Inman farmed the homestead adjacent to the Plymouth church of which he always was a strong financial supporter although he never became a member. Thirty years ago he retired and moved to Beloit, making his residence at 832 Ninth street Beloit. He never married.
Surviving relatives are one brother, Ira Inman; two sisters, Mrs. M.E. Smythe and Mrs. Francis Nelson, all of Beloit; and a sister, Mrs. Maggie Smiley, St. Petersburg Fla. He also leaves nine nieces and nephews.
Brief funeral services were held Monday afternoon at 1:15 o’clock at the Rosman-Uehling-Kinzer chapel. Services followed at Plymouth M. E. church and interment was made in the Plymouth cemetery. Rev. W. W. Holliday, pastor of the church officiating.
(Cemetery records for Thomas show that he was born March 24, 1848 and died February 3, 1933. )
Miss Fannie Inman, Beloit
Beloit—Funeral services for Miss Fannie Inman, 67, will be held at 2 p.m. Wednesday in the home, 918 Vine street, the Rev. L. O. Anderson, Luther Valley, officiating. Burial will be in the Plymouth cemetery. Miss Inman was born July 27, 1866 in Newark township and spent most of her life there. She leaves three sisters, Mrs. Elizabeth Tripp, Beloit; Mrs. John Ringen, Newark, and Mrs. Grace Wilkins, Beloit.
Gazette News Service (She died Feb. 4, 1934)
Fannie Inman Dies Suddenly
Miss Fannie Inman of 918 Vine St., Beloit, died in her
home on Sunday, February 4 at 4:45 p.m. The cause of her death was pernicious
anemia, from which she had suffered quite noticeably since before Christmas.
Funeral services were held in the home on Wednesday at 2 p.m. the Rev. L. O.
Anderson of Luther Valley officiating, where up on the remains was brought to
Plymouth Cemetery and laid to rest in the family lot. Mrs. Anderson sang several
Fannie Estella Inman was born on July 27, 1866, on the Inman farm in Newark. Her parents were Lyman and Mary nee Smiley, both of Pennsylvania Dutch descent. She attended the community grade school, also attended the Plymouth M. E. Sunday school. Later she studied art painting and took great interest in painting landscapes and flowers. She was a lover of music and played well on the piano.
Miss Inman took care of her mother during the declining years of her life. She proved to be an excellent nurse, bright and cheerful and always willing to help when it was needed. She was known for thinking of others before thinking of herself. Thus she cared for her mother for many years until her mother at the age of 89 passed on.
This was in 1922. After this, she moved to Beloit to share the home of her older sister, Mrs. Elizabeth Tripp. She would spend the winter months with her sister in Beloit. But when spring and summer came she would inevitably be found on the old homestead in the company of her younger sister, Mrs. John Ringen.
The deceased had been well until about six months ago when she noticed that she did not feel as well as usual. Her folks also took note of her failing. She tried to regain her strength. Shortly before Christmas she came to know that she had pernicious anemia. She still was up and around and look forward to improvement.
Not until Friday of last week did she decide to keep to bed. Nor did it look so serious. She felt tired and weak. On Sunday afternoon at 2 o’clock her folks noticed a decided change in her condition. At 4:45 o’clock that same afternoon she breathed her last.
The deceased will be sorely missed by a host of friends and more especially by her three surviving sisters with whom the relationship was so ideal. These sisters are Mrs. Elizabeth Tripp and Mrs. Grace Wilkins, both of Beloit, and Mrs. Garrie Ringen of Newark. Yet if we focus our attention on the ever living Savior and not on the dead our sorrow shall be hallowed and our grief assuaged and we will then possess our dear one in a new and better way.
Gone is she whom our hearts held dear, through all our years together. Her sunny smile was always ours through fair and stormy weather. She was wanted back in heaven so who spread cheer to every heart, She was wanted back n heaven so from her we had to part.
Either the Janesville Gazette or a Beloit newspaper.
Mrs. Jas. Conley Dies at Age 66; Rites Tomorrow
Mrs. James Conley, 66, resident of Rock county most of her life; died Friday morning in her home, 107 North Washington street, following a long illness. Formerly Anna Oakley, she was born in Stoughton May 31, 1871. After a few years spent in Kansas she came to Rock county to live. Miss Oakley and Henry Simmons were married 48 years ago. He died in 1914. Mrs. Simmons was married to James Conley in Rockford Feb.26, 1917.
Mrs. Conley is survived by her husband; and the following children by her first marriage, Claude, Roy, Earl and Colon Simmons and Mrs. Harry Wilbur, all of Janesville, Merton and Clement Simmons; three sisters, Mrs. Ida Page, Mrs. Thomas Creighton, Janesville and Mrs. Pearl Mason, Love Park, Ill.; three brothers, John Oakley, Walworth county, George, Milton Junction, and William Oakley, Whitewater; 17 grandchildren and two great-grandchildren.
The funeral will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday in a funeral home at 19 South Jackson street, with the Rev. Herman Anker, Trinity Episcopal church, to officiate. Burial will be in Oak Hill cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home Friday night.
Mrs. Ida Smith
Mrs. Ida Smith, 38, died at her home on the Evansville road at 7:15 Sunday night. She had been a resident there for two years, living previously to that time near Whitewater. Her husband, Otto, and the following six children survive: Russell E., Helen Louise, George Lester, Harry Otto, Lawrence Arthur and Leona Laura. Funeral services will be held at the home at 12:30 p.m. Wednesday, and the body will be taken to Fort Atkinson, where services will be held at the Downing funeral parlors at 2 p.m. Interment will be at Fort Atkinson.
Janesville Gazette, November 29, 1921
Chas. Inman Is Dead at 69
Former Owner of Stock Farm Descendant of One of First Settlers.
Charles Inman 69, formerly of Inman Brothers stock farm,
Plymouth township, and a grandson of John B. Inman, who came to Rock county at
an early day, died at 4 a.m. Thursday in Edgerton Memorial hospital. For the
past five years Mr. and Mrs. Inman spent their winters in Tucson, Ariz., coming
to Janesville for the summers. They were occupying a cottage at Clear lake this
Mr. Inman was born in Plymouth township in 1871, the son of John B. and Mary Inman. His grandfather, a land prospector from Pennsylvania, purchased land extending from Janesville to Afton, including what is now Court House park. He paid $1.25 an acre for the land a century ago and sold it for $20,000 to Chicago prospectors before going to the Pacific coast.
Charles Inman and Miss Ruth M. Taylor were married in 1928. Mrs. Inman survives as well as a son, William H. Inman; a sister, Mrs. Charles Cone, Janesville; and several nieces and nephews.
The funeral will be held at 2 p.m. Saturday in the Whaley-Overton funeral home, with the Rev. John A. Wayne, Orfordville Methodist church, to officiate. Burial will be in the Plymouth cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home Friday night.
Janesville Gazette (Charles was born July 8, 1871 and died July 11, 1940.)
Mrs. Otto Johnson
Mrs. Otto Johnson, 82, of 308 5. Pine St., a Janesville resident for 40 years, died at 12:50 a.m. Saturday in Beloit Memorial Hospital. Ill for two weeks she was a hospital patient for one day. For more than 30 years Mrs. Johnson was employed at the N. L. Carle warehouse.
The former Jennie Fredendall, daughter of Henry and Helen Inman Fredendall, was born in Lima Township Oct.23, 1876. She was married to August Seward in 1897. He died in 1926. Her second husband, Otto Johnson died in January 1956.
Surviving are four sons, Richard and Henry Seward, both of Beloit, Merle Seward, San Francisco, and David Seward, Janesvilie; one daughter, Mrs. C. F. Schumacher,
Janesville; 15 grand-children; 18 great grandchildren; two sisters, Mrs. Hattie White, Delavan and Mrs. Grace Brummund, Janesville; two brothers, Bert Fredendall of Colorado, and Elmer Fredendall, Janesville.
Services will be at 1:30 p.m. Tuesday in Overton Funeral Home, the Rev. William A.
Riggs, Cargill Methodist Church, officiating. Burial will be in Oak Hill Cemetery.
Friends may call at the funeral home Monday evening from 7 to 9.
Mrs. Ruth Wiltse
Mrs. Ruth Wiltse, 454 Bostwick Ave., died Friday morning
in St. Mary’s Hospital, Madison, where she had been a patient for three weeks.
Born in Rock County April 1, 1895, the daughter of Fred and Bertha Damerow Inman. She lived in Janesville most of her life. She was a member of Cargill Methodist Church.
Survivors are two sons, Frederick, Janesville, and Norman; Hazelton, Pa; four grandchildren; three brothers, Oscar Inman, Boulder Junction, Harry, Evansville, and Leslie, Lake Delton; two sisters, Mrs. George Spohn, Madison, and Mrs. Steve Clapps, Milwaukee.
Services will be at 3 p.m. Monday in the Overton Funeral Home, the Rev. Carl Stromberg, Cargill Methodist Church, officiating, with burial in Oak Hill Cemetery. Friends may call at the funeral home from 7 to 9 p.m. tomorrow.
Janesville Gazette (Bertha Ruth Inman Wiltse died February 10, 1967.)
Harry C. Inman
EVANSVILLE—Harry C. Inman, 73, Walker Street, died
unexpectedly Sunday morning of an apparent heart attack suffered in his home.
He was born in Janesville March 18, 1899, and was married to Christina Unger in Rockford August 19, 1922. He operated the Inman Standard Station which he purchased in 1933, and owned and operated the Inman Motel of Evansville and Blue Lake Pines Resort in Minocqua until his retirement. He was a member of the Lions Club.
Survivors are his wife; two brothers, Oscar of Woodroff, and Leslie of Lake Delton; two sisters, Mrs. George Spohn, Madison, and Mrs. Stephen Clapps, Milwaukee.
Services will be held at 2 p.m. Wednesday in the Congregational-United Church of Christ, with burial in Maple Hill Cemetery. Friends may call at the Allen Funeral Home from 7 to 9 p.m. Tuesday.
Janesville Gazette (Harry died July 16, 1972.)
Spohn, Mrs. George D. (Hazel)
MADISON - Mrs. Geroge D. (Hazel) Spohn, age 78, of 4914
Whitcomb Drive, died on Friday, May 2, 1980, at a Madison hospital. She was born
on April 19, 1902, in Janesville the daughter of Frederick and Bertha Inman. She
was preceded in death by her husband, George D. Spohn. Mrs. Spohn is survived by
two daughters, Phyllis Marschke and Shirley Ross, both of Madison; twelve
grandchildren; a sister, Mrs. Gladys Clapps of Janesville; two brothers, Leslie
Inman of Lake Delton, Wisconsin and Oscar Inman of Boulder Junction, Wisconsin.
Funeral Services will be held at ST. THOMAS AQUINAS CATHOLIC CHURCH, 602
Everglade Drive, at 11 a.m. on Monday, May 5. Father John T. Flanagan will
Burial will be in Resurrection Cemetery. Friends may call from 7-9 p.m. on Sunday, May 4. A scripture service will be held at 8 p.m. The family suggests that memorials may be made to Attic Angels Association or the Volunteer Braillist’s Inc. FRAUTSCHI-CRESS FUNERAL HOME is in charge of the arrangements.
Inman, 87, of 8521 Hower Road, Minocqua, a former Janesville resident, died
Sunday in Minocqua.
Born June 25, 1896, in Rock County, he married Louse Tuckwood in 1920. She predeceased him. Inman was former employed by the Parker Pen Co. and for many years owned and operated service stations in Edgerton and Milton. He also owned and operated the Wild Cat Lodge on Wild Cat Lake, Boulder Junction.
Surviving are a sister, Gladys Clapps of Janeville and a brother Leslie of Reedsburg.
Services will be held in Bolger? Funeral Home, Minocqua.
Janesville Gazette (Oscar died September 11, 1983.)
Mrs. Hattie M. White, 94, formerly of 930 N. Washington, Janesville, died Saturday at Rock Haven Nursing Home. The former Hattie Fredendall was born April 13, 1890 in Janesville. She married Adelbert White in 1931. He died in 1966. She was formerly employed by the Parker Pen Co. and Lake Lawn Lodge, Delavan. Surviving are two sons, Robert and Darwin, both of Janesville, two daughters, Ethel Roewer of Jane sville and Marsha Bogart of Delavan; several grandchildren; great-grand children and great-great grand children. Services will be at 1:30 pm. Wednesday in Overton Funeral Home, Janesville with burial in Oakhill Cemetery. Visitation will be from 7 to 9 pm. At the funeral home.
June 25, 1992 - Source: Milwaukee Sentinel, Page: 7A
Services for Palmer J. "Red" Mueller, 74, former owner of Sentry Foods in Oconomowoc, will be held at 7 p.m. Thursday.
Mueller, of Oconomowoc, died Tuesday at Oconomowoc Memorial Hospital after complications with surgery.
He had the Sentry store in Oconomowoc built in 1958 and ran it until 1984, when he sold it to his daughter and son-in-law, Joanne and Larry Jones, of Oconomowoc. He was a member of the Kiwanis Club in Oconomowoc, the Hartland Lions Club and the American Legion in Hartland. He was a U.S. Navy veteran.
In addition to his daughter Joanne, Mueller is survived by his wife, Josephine; daughters Janice Muehlenberg, of Madison, and Judy Inmon, of Portland, Ore.; and his son, James, of Concord.
Visitation will be from 5 to 7 p.m. Thursday at St. Jerome Catholic Church, 211 Main St.,
Oconomowoc. Services will follow.
Drydyk, John W.
Publication Date: May 07, 2000
Formerly of Cedarburg. Died on April 20, 2000 in Fort Myers, FL at the age of 87. Husband of Evelyn (nee Griffin) (Demarath). Father of Susan (Dennis) Bartelt, Kathleen (Roger) Behling, John P. (Connie) Drydyk and Steven (Joan) Drydyk. Grandfather of Dennis (Mary) Bartelt, Scott (Sue) Bartelt, Laura (Brian) Inman, Jennifer (Donald) Bublitz, Deanna Behling, Nicholas Behling, Karen Drydyk, Travis Salsig and Brandon Drydyk. Brother of Loretta Ceille and Leonard Drydyk. Preceded in death of by first wife Bernice Drydyk (nee Anderson). Further survived by nieces, nephews, stepchildren, other relatives and friends. A MEMORIAL MASS WILL BE HELD AT 10AM ON MON., MAY 15, 2000 at ST. FRANCIS BORGIA CHURCH IN CEDARBURG, WI. The family will greet relatives and friends at a reception to be held in the church hall immediately after the Mass. In lieu of flowers Mass Offerings or Memorials to the Church appreciated.
Tully, Dr. John R. Skip
FOND DU LAC/MADISON - Dr. John R. Skip Tully, age 56, of Fund du Lac and formerly of Madison, died Wednesday, Dec. 10, 2003, at his residence. He was born on April 16, 1947, in Kenosha, the son of John R. Tully, Sr. and Effie Inman. On Aug. 18, 1966, he married Therese Cullen in Kenosha. He was a graduate of Beaver Dam High School and did his undergraduate work at U.W. Parkside in Kenosha. He was a Vietnam Veteran, serving in the United States Marine Corps. He graduated from Marquette University Dental School and practiced dentistry in Madison and Fond du Lac. His family was his life. He enjoyed fishing, traveling, and the Green Bay Packers. Survivors include his soul mate, Therese Tully of Madison; two daughters, Elizabeth (Gregory) Hoyer of Madison and Christina Tully of Madison; four grandchildren, Jacob Michael, Conner John, Emily Marie, and Haley Marie; three sisters, Eve Ross of Portage, Suzanne (Michael) Knuuti of Kenosha, and Sandra Sam Tully of Jacksonville, Fla.; and 13 nieces and nephews. He was preceded in death by his parents; and two brothers, Thomas and James. The family will receive friends on Monday, Dec. 15, 2003, from 6 p.m. until 9 p.m. at the UECKER-WITT FUNERAL HOME in Fond du Lac. Private family services will be held on Tuesday at UECKER-WITT FUNERAL HOME with Deacon Larry Hughes officiating. Trier-Puddy American Legion Post #75 will conduct military graveside services. Cremation has taken place. In lieu of flowers, memorials to the family will be appreciated. UECKER-WITT FUNERAL HOME is serving the family.
Daily Register (Dec/20/2003)