The County sites are back up. And here I was thinking no one ever uses them since Monica and Justin are the only contributors. But lo and behold, they are out there. Who knew.

The underlying problem hasn't been resolved. So if you find dead links or things that don't work, just use the back button.

We were informed yesterday that Mr. John T. Moore died on Friday night, at his residence near Dayton City, DeKalb county, of heart disease. He had been complaining for several days, but no serious results were anticipated by his family or friends until within a short time prior to his death.

Mr. Moore was a very old resident of Buchanan county, having resided nearly all his life in Bloomington township. Last spring he removed to his residence on DeKalb county. Honorable in all his dealings, warm-hearted and generous, he had many friends and no enemies. He leaves a wife and five children to mourn his loss.

St. Joseph Daily Gazette, 15 Dec 1872, p. 4.

Submitted by Monica Schirmer Eshelman


Correspondence of the Gazette.

DeKalb, Mo., Jan. 13, 1873

John T. Moore, Esq., whose death was noticed in your paper a few weeks ago is a son of Capt. Wm. C. Moore, of this county. John T. Moore was born in Dearborn county, Iowa, April 21st, 1833. In the spring of 1840 Captain Moore and family emigrated to Platt county, Mo., and in the spring of 1848 removed to this county where he has resided ever since. In 1859 Mr. J. T. Moore was married to Miss Minerva Risk, of Platte county. Last spring he removed to DeKalb county and purchased a farm. On the 13th of December last he died of heart disease. On the 16th his funeral sermon was preached at this place by Rev. Mitch. Miller of the Presbyterian church. His remains were then taken by the Odd Fellows and Masons and burried [sic] in their family grave yard on his father's farm with solemn ceremonies. He had taken all the degrees in both orders. Brother Moore leaves a wife, five children and many relatives and friends to mourn his death.

St. Joseph Daily Gazette, 16 Jan 1873, p. 4.

Submitted by Monica Schirmer Eshelman