Casper Ruff built a brewery across the street from his blacksmith shop at Sixth and State in 1840. He named it the Washington Brewery after the first U.S. president.
In 1914, Dr. Ralph McReynolds joined the Red Cross. He was finishing a residency at St. Louis City Hospital. He was born in 1884, the son of Dr. Robert McReynolds of Knox City, Mo.
On one day in August 1888, The Quincy Daily Whig reported a number of happenings in the city column. Some were mundane; others were rather terrifying.
John Livingston Moore III of Quincy was a man of eccentricities, not only in the way he lived his life, but in the way he planned his death. In his will, Moore decreed that he should be cremated -- and that his pug dog be cremated with him.
North of Timewell in Brown County, and out on what was once a vast prairie, is the Mounds Cemetery. Here with family and neighbors is the final resting place of George Washington Lucas.
Ever since their introduction by Spanish explorers in the late 15th century, American card games have been a popular pastime offering challenging and creative play.
There were eight graduates in the Blessing Hospital Training School for Nurses Class of 1916. Three of them served with the American Red Cross Nursing Service in World War I. The Rev. F.J. Brown of the Payson Congregational Church gave the graduation addr
Every Sunday morning for 55 years, thousands of viewers -- Catholics and non-Catholics alike -- in Illinois, Iowa and Missouri have watched the broadcast of "Mass for Shut-Ins" on Quincy television stations. Sponsored by the Quincy chapter of the Knights of