This site was created by Larry Shively who is researching the history of the Shively families. The goal is to have a site where all Shively researchers can share and ask questions in regards to their Shively lines. The largest majority of the Shively family records are located in Pennsylvania, Ohio and Indiana. There are early records of Shively's also in Virginia and Kentucky. There are not many established Shively lineages back to Europe. There are documented lineages to Switzerland and Germany. Through the sharing of information from all of our research it is desired that all can learn about our Shively families.

Sunday, May 24, 2015

Carey Monroe Shively And Wife Theda Addie Howard Who Lived In Mahoning County, Ohio

Carey Monroe Shively was born 5-April-1860 in Mahoning County, Ohio, the son of John B. Shively and Susanna King. John B Shively and Susanna King were married in Mahoning County on 25-October-1855.  Carey Monroe Shively was married to Theda Addie Howard in Mahoning County on 26-December-1891. Carey Monroe Shively died on 26-March-1934 in Mahoning County. 

The following newspaper article was extracted from The Salem News, Salem, Ohio, Tuesday, March 27, 1934, Page 1, Columns 4-5:
Berlin Center Man Who Hoped To Ride Bicycle On 100th Birthday Is Dead
Carey Monroe Shively Will Be Buried Thursday In $30,000 Mausoleum He Built Himself
Carey Monroe Shively, Berlin Center jeweler who had hoped to celebrate his 100th birthday by riding his cherished high-wheel bicycle, died at 5:30 p.m. Monday, 26 years short of his goal.
Thursday, he will be laid to rest in the gleaming marble mausoleum which he built for himself and his wife a few years ago in Berlin Center. Acquaintances said it cost him $30,000.
Official Of Canfield Bank
Shively was widely known throughout the county, not only for his fondness for his old "high-wheeler" but as a shrewd business man.   For many years he served as a director and vice president of the Farmers' National Bank at Canfield.  He retired last fall because of poor health.
Born April 5, 1860, in Milton township, Shively was a son of John and Susanna King Shively.  His mother was born in Berlin Center, while his father came from Pennsylvania.  when he was a small child the family moved to Berlin Center.
For about eight years he operated a general store in Berlin Center and for 30 years was a jeweler and optometrist.
Liked To Ride Bicycle
Shively found great satisfaction his high-wheeled bicycle.  Ever gleaming with reminiscence, he told often how he first rode it 20 miles to Youngstown on his 17th birthday, and recalled how it "burned up the road".
The bicycle cost $135 when new.  He claimed that it was the first high-wheeler to have rubber tires.  It always occupied the same corner in a building adjoining his office.
Even in his later years, he  continued to ride it remarking: "For thrills and smooth riding, give me the bicycle." He made it a point to ride the bicycle on his birthday and six years ago, rode it about city streets of Youngstown.
Mr. Shively had an automobile, but was rather timid about driving it, especially after he was injured five or six years ago.  He refused to drive to Youngstown, and when he had business there, he would drive to Canfield, and catch a ride into the city with a friend.
He was married Dec. 29, 1892, to Addie F. Howard, who survives.
Member Of Goshen Grange
He was a member of the I. O. O. F. Lodge, No. 155, Canfield, and two years ago was presented a 50-year pin by the lodge.  He also was a member of the Goshen grange.  He was a lifelong Democrat.
Before his death Mr. Shively had made all arrangements for his funeral service, which will be held at 2:30 p.m. Thursday at the family home.  He left a note giving the dimensions of the size of the crypt in the mausoleum, so that they would know the size of a casket.
He also left the text for his funeral sermon and requested that Rev. Elmer Kale of Indiana, former pastor of the Mt. Mariah Lutheran church at Berlin Center, be one of the pastors at the service.  Rev. Kale will be assisted by Rev. Leonard Smith of Berlin Center.

Extracted from The Evening Review, East Liverpool, Ohio, Tuesday, March 27, 1934, Page 8:
Jeweler's Body To Rest In Mausoleum
By The Associated Press.
YOUNGSTOWN, O., March 27 -- Carey Monroe Shively, 74, jeweler of Berlin Center, near here, died last night.  Shively will be laid to rest Thursday in the gleaming pink marble mausoleum which he built for himself and his wife a few years ago, in the little Mahoning county village.  Friends said it cost him $30,000 and he was intensely proud of it.  For many years he was a director and vice president of the Farmers National bank at Canfield.

Friday, May 15, 2015

Shively's In Eagle Prairie Or Rio Del Or Rio Dell, Humboldt County, California

The Shively blog written on July 23, 2011 featured William Beaser Shively And Wife, Caroline Gould, In Humboldt County, California. The following newspaper article extracted from The Humboldt Times, Thursday, February 11, 1965, Page 15, Column 1 mentions the Shively families in the history.
RFD
By Andrew Genzoli
RIO DELL HAS A HISTORY -- On February 16, voters of Rio Dell will make history, when they decide for or against incorporation.  A large, busy community, Rio Dell is outgrowing a "hand-to-mouth" existence, and now looks to a dignified permanency.
Rio Dell has a good historical background.  Our correspondent, Evelyn McCormick proves this, as she becomes today's "guest columnist".

Rio Dell's Settlers
By Evelyn McCormick
Many changes have taken place in Eagle Prairie since the first which man walked through the gateway in the redwoods in 1850.  Prior to that date Indians had walked over its vast meadows and wooded sidehills.  After 115 years, its residents have asked for the privilege of voting on incorporation for the proposed city of Rio Dell.
Eagle Prairie came to be known as Rio Del (one "l"). Bordering the Scotia-Rio Dell Bridge, the Italian community was known as Wildwood.  Another community of residents between the Blue Slide area and Rio Del was the Bellevue District. During the 1940's all the communities were united, and officially adopted the name of Rio Dell (two "lls").
The first while travelers knew the flat acreage circled by the Eel River as Eagle Prairie. Reddick McKee of the United States Indian Agency came through in 1850. He wrote in his Washington, D. C., Journal that no one resided on Eagle Prairie at that time.  McKee was the first to try to open an overland trail from Santa Rosa to the north.
This fertile prairie was described to be an area of humid atmosphere bounded by the Eel River on the north, south and east and only by Indian trails to the west. Explorers to this area came via Grizzly Bluff to Blue Slide.
On July 16, 1853, W. B. Shively of Chico, and his brother, James, claimed 160 acres of land in Eagle Prairie.  The claim was made at "eight and one-half o'clock" in the Humboldt County Recorder's office.  Lewis K. Wood was recorder. Witnesses to the claim were John L. Young and Thomas Bell.  It is recorded in Book A, Page 331.
Shively immediately built a log cabin behind what was later to become Rio Dell House, the site of the old Moore Hotel.  The hotel was built in the 1870's.
The new land owner cultivated and sowed the land with oats, barley and potatoes, the latter being the favorite crop of farmers in the Eel River Valley.
The late Mrs. Pearl Corning Croco of Bellview was the granddaughter of W. B. Shively.  Shively's wife was Carrie Gould Winemiller (a widow with two sons).  She was the daughter of John Bean Gould, an early settler.
In 1856 a man named Kelsey arrived on the prairie.  He proposed exploring and marking a wagon road to the Russian River.  His companion was Seth Kinman, a well-known Humboldt historical character.
They left Eagle Prairie following the southwest side of the river until passing Colonel Washington Monument on Monument Peak in the Bear River Mountains, southwest of Mount Pierce.  Virgin timber and other obstacles in their path compelled them to give up their plans.
W. J. Sweasey and his party arrived in Eagle Prairie in 1856.  They reported the prairie settlement was the first white settlement they had encountered since leaving Healdsburg. They had used an overland rail to the present site of Fort Seward.
At Fort Seward they built a raft of redwood logs and ferried down the river, fording shallow places several times until arriving at Eagle Prairie.  The wagons carried on the raft were the first ones to come to Humboldt County on the south.
In 1860 Indians caused some trouble to the settlers. They were moved to Hoopa that same year.  Shively, who helped to round up the Indians, adopted two of their children and raised them to adulthood.  The Wiyot (Weott) Tribe's territory terminated on the southern border of the prairie.  Local mountains separated these Indians from the less-cultured Indians to the south.
Between 1862 and 1864, the Indians drifted back to this area.  According to Ferndale Enterprise of September 17, 1864, the Shively family was burned out by Indians who set fire to their grain fields.
W. B. Shively's daughter, Abbie, was reported to be the first white child born on the prairie.  A son, Dan, was born to the couple in 1867.  In 1868 the Shively family moved to Bluff Prairie (now Shively, named in the early settler's honor).
A deed dated November 5, 1864, shows that James A. Harris settled in Eagle Prairie.  His wife was Abbie Gould, a sister of Mrs. W. B. Shively.
By 1865 the Indian situation had improved and a wagon road welcomed settlers to the area. A William Duckett from Michigan was an Eagle Prairie farmer at this time.
During the 1860's and 1870's the area began to grow.  By 1873, Azel A. Fuller of Massachusetts owned 320 acres on the prairie.  An Oregon settler, Archibald Crisman, also owned 320 acres here.  A Humboldt Times, dated January 22, 1876, told of Crisman's developing a vein of coal in the bluffs opposite the lower part of Eagle Prairie.  The vein was reported as of long quantity and questionable quality.  Max Crisman (a grandson of Crisman) resides in Belleview today.
Hiram W. Dean filed for 160 acres of government land on the south end of Eagle Prairie, later called the Wildwood Tract.  Rio Dell's Dean Creek was named for him.  His original house (two story) later called the Old Brown House and more recently called the Storybook House, still stand on Orchard Road.
The era of Lorenzo D. Painter began in 1879 when he began building the city of "Rio Del", later changed to "Rio Dell".
Whether or not Rio Dell steps into a new era, that of an incorporated city, will be decided by the voters at next Tuesday's election, it still has a good chapter of Humboldt history.

Friday, May 8, 2015

Philo Shively And Wife, Martha Swartzlander, Who Lived In Juniata County, Pennsylvania

Juniata Sentinel, July 19, 1871
Philo Shively was born 13-Jun-1824 and died 9-Mar-1890.  He was married to Martha Swartzlander who was born 12-Sep-1830 and died 31-Dec-1916.  Both are buried in Union Memorial Cemetery, Juanita County, PA.  Martha was the daughter of Abraham Swartzlander and Mary Allen.  

Listed on the 1850 Delaware Township, Juanita Co., PA census is the household of Philo Shively age 24, wife M J age 20, son Jonathan age 5 months and E. Swartzlander age 80.  Listed on the 1860 Fermanagh Township, Juniata Co., PA is the household of Philo Shively age 35, wife Martha age 30, William age 6, Mary age 4, and Lawson C age 2.  Listed on the 1880 Fermanagh Township, Juanita Co., PA is the household of Philo Shively age 54, wife Martha age 50, son William age 27, Lawson age 22, (his wife Catharine age 21), son George age 16, daughter  Catharine age 14.

Extracted from the Juanita Sentinel and Republican, Mifflintown, PA, Wednesday, April 23, 1890, Page 1, Column  3:  Philo Shively, formerly of Juanita but during the past number of years a resident of Mifflin county came to visit his son William in Fermanagh township near this town some days ago.  He had been in poor health a number of years.  Last Saturday evening he was better and he walked to the kitchen and partook of a hearty supper.  In about an hour after supper he died.  In about an hour after supper he died.  The funeral took place from the home of his son William on Monday.  Interment in Union Cemetery.

The following was found in the Juanita Sentinel and Republican, Mifflintown, PA, Wednesday, February 22, 1882, Page 1, Column 3:
FEB. 28.--Philo Shively will sell at his place of residence in Fermanagh township, about 3 miles northwest of Mifflintown, at 10 o'clock A.M, on Tuesday, Feb. 28th. Five horses, 4 cows, 3 head of young cattle, 5 shotes, chickens, and a lot of farming implements.

Friday, May 1, 2015

William Shively (Sheivley) And Christian Shively (Shivley) Who Lived In Allegheny County, Pennsylvania

The following is a work in progress.  The work is an example of how the surname Shively can be spelled in many different ways.

The following newspaper obituary was extracted from the Pittsburgh Post Gazette, Pittsburgh, PA, Sunday, August 7, 1910, Page 6, Columns 6-7:
William M. Shively
William M. Shively, a brave solider of the civil war and well known in Bellevue, where he lived many years, died yesterday at the Soldier's Home in Erie.  He had been taken to Erie on the advice of physicians only three weeks ago.  For years before his death Mr. Shively, who was 78 when he died, lived with his brother, Capt. C. F. Shively, in Orchard avenue, Bellevue.  He was born in Pittsburgh, enjoyed a good schooling, and when the war broke out enlisted in the One Hundred and Eighty-seventh Regiment, Pennsylvania Volunteers.  He was wounded in the explosion of a mine in the war, but recovered and remained in the army, serving three years.  After the war young Shively went to work in the Byers mill, becoming boss roller.  He worked there 15 years.  He was not married, and Capt. Shively is the only surviving member of the immediate family.  Comrade Shively will be buried at the Soliders' Home.  Cant. Shively, who is 70 years old, will attend the funeral.

The PA death certificate was found for William Sheivley.  He was born on 3-Mar-1837, Pittsburgh, PA and died 5-Aug-1910 Erie County, PA.  He was buried on 7-Aug-1910 in the Veterans Memorial Cemetery at the Solider's Home in Erie, PA (Section E, Row 12, Grave 11).

William Sheivley has a Civil War listing in the pension index.  His widow is listed as Sarah Sheivley.

C. F. Shivley is located living on Orchard Avenue on the 1900 Allegheny County, PA, Ross Township census.  In the household is C. F. Shively born Dec 1840, age 59, wife Katie born Sep 1843 age 56, daughter Anna M born Nov 1867 age 32, son-in-law Bert Coyle born May 1875 age 25, daughter Eva born Sep 1876 age 23, granddaughter Anna born Oct 1896 age 3.    Listed living on Orchard Avenue on the 1910 Allegheny County, PA, Ross Township census is Christopher Shivley age 70, wife Philopene age 68, daughter Anna age 40, daughter Evaline Coyle age 31, and granddaughter Anna age 13.

The PA death certificate was found for Christian Shively.  He was born 3-Dec-1839 in Pittsburgh, PA and died 2-Aug-1930 at the Pennsylvania Soldiers and Sailors Home Hospital in Erie, PA.  He was buried on 6-Aug-1930 in Bellevue, PA.

Sunday, April 26, 2015

William S. Shively And Wife, Esther Estella "Stella" Rambo, Who Lived In Luzerne County, Pennsylvania

William S. Shively was born on 7-Sep-1867 and died 24-Sep-1930 in Wilkes Barre, Luzerne County, PA.  William was married in Luzerne County on 22-Dec-1887 to Esther Estella "Stella" Rambo.  Stella was born in Apr-1870 and died 8-Mar-1941 In Lucerne County.  William and Estella are listed on the 1900 Providence County, Rhode Island census.  In the household are William age 37 born Sep 1872, wife Estella age 30 born Apr 1870, daughter Pearl age 10 born Aug 1889, son Arthur age 9 born Aug 1890, son Marvin age 5 born Aug 1894 and boarders who were twins Edward and Elmer Nelson age 21 born Jan 1879. Listed on the 1920 Lucerne County, PA, 28 Parsons Court, Wilkes Barre is the household of William S Shively age 57, wife Stella E age 49, son Arthur V age 38, son Marvin Elton age 25, daughter Ruth K age 18, and daughter Dorothy E age 16.  Daughter, Pearl Shively, was born 9-Aug-1889 and died 13-Oct-1914. A daughter, Beatrice, was born ca 1907and died in Lucerne County on 7-Sep-1908.

Marvin Elton Shively


To the right is a picture of son Marvin Shively that  was extracted from an article located in the Wilkes-Barre Record, Friday, October 12, 1917, Page 20, Column 4:
Promoted To Corporal
Marvin Shively, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Shively, 28 Parsons Court, this city, member of Battery D, 109th Field Art., formerly the 3d Pa. Field Art., stationed at Camp Hancock, Augusta, Ga., has been promoted to corporal.  

Marvin E. Shively and Elizabeth T. Weir were married on 30-October-1920.







The lineage of the William Shively family appears with the name of Daniel Shively on the 1830 and 1840 Huntingdon County, PA records. The 1850 Huntingdon County census is the first census that lists names of the Shively family and children. On this census is Daniel Shively born ca. 1798, wife Mary born ca. 1804, Samuel Shively born ca. 1834, Mary born ca. 1837, Minerva born ca. 1838 and John W. born ca. 1844. Blair County, PA census records beginning in 1870.  Listed on the census is the household of S.W. Shively age 35, wife L.A. age 32, son M.C. age 11, son G.L. age 9, son W. C. age 6, daughter G.M. age 4, daughter E.M. age 3, son O.P. age 1, father Daniel age 72, and mother in law Elizabeth Sayler age 72.  From research it is believed the initials stand for Samuel  W Shively, wife Elizabeth "Lizzie" A age 32, son Maurice Charles age 11, son George L age 9, son William S age 6, daughter Grace M age 4, daughter Elizabeth Mary age 3, son Oliver Perry age 1.     By 1880 Samuel may have died because "Sarah" Shively is listed as the head of household on the 1880 Newport, Perry County, PA census.  In the household are Sarah Shively age 42, son Charles age 21, son George age 19, son William age 16, daughter Elizabeth age 12, son Perry age 10, daughter Katie age 9, and mother Elizabeth Saylor age 83.

The PA death records for the mother of William S Shively, Elizabeth A Saylor,  list her birth date as 20-Oct-1839, daughter of Samuel Saylor, and her date of death as 21-Feb-1911. She was buried in Newport Cemetery, Perry County, PA. A newspaper obituary for Elizabeth Saylor Shively was found but when comparing with other records seems to be full of errors. The following was extracted from The Wilkes-Barre Record, Wednesday, February 22, 1911, Page 5, Column 4:
Death Of Aged Woman
Yesterday morning at 4 o'clock occurred the death of Mrs. Eliza Shively, aged 72, at the home of her son, W. L. Shively, No. 617 South Main street.  Complications was the cause of death.  Deceased was a well known resident of South Wilkes-Barre and had a host of friends.  She is survived by five children:  W. L. Shively of this city, E. L. and T. O. Shively of Johnstown, Mrs. Grace Leekens of Altoona and Mrs. H. S. Fisher of Newport, Perry County.
Funeral services were conducted at the home last evening at 7:30 o'clock by Rev. A. J. Brunner.  The remains will be taken to Newport this morning at 7:45 o'clock, via the Jersey Central Railroad.  Burial will be made at that place.

Saturday, April 18, 2015

John S. Shively And Wife, Leah Jane Herpst, Who Lived In Venango County, Pennsylvania

John S. Shively was born in December 1828 in Union County, PA and died on 22-April-1894 in Oil City, Venango County, PA.  He was the son of Christian Shively and Mary Steese.  John was married to Leah Jane Herpst on 1-January-1850.  She was the daughter of John Herpst and Mary Alsbaugh.  Leah Jane Herpst Shively was born on 23-January-1830 and died on 3-June-1917 in Kane, McKean County, PA.

Extracted from the History Of Venango County, Pennsylvania, Edited by J. H. Newton, published by J. A. Caldwell, 1879, Columbus, Ohio, Page 538:
John S. SHIVELY was born in Union county, Pa., December 25th 1828.  In 1834 his parents, Christian and Maria S., nee Steese, located in Elk township, Venango county (now a part of Clarion county) and engaged in farming.  In 1856, our subject, hitherto a farmer, engaged in the dry goods business in Lisbon, Venango county.  In 1863, he removed to Oil City, and changed his business to the hotel line. The hostelry, named the Oil City Hotel, was among the pioneer taverns of the place.  After a year's experience, he returned to merchandising and kept a grocery store about two years.  In the great fire, May 23, 1866, his entire property was destroyed, his loss (over $45,000) being the largest of all the sufferers.  In 1868, he re-entered the business world, having purchased the furniture stock of Nelson H. Brown, the pioneer furniture dealer of the city.  He was married January 1st, 1850 to Leah Jane, daughter of John and Polly Herpst.  Five children were born to them, of whom three are living.  Grandfather Christian S., died in 1832, aged a hundred and three.  His wife was born in Switzerland.  He was in Patty Watson's company in the Revolutionary army.  For some time they were in an old fort changed from a mill in Buffalo Valley, Pa.  His wife and children were hidden on the Laurel Mountains, and subsisted for four weeks on dry corn meal.  The trouble with the Indians were very serious.  Many settlers as well as Indians were killed.

Located in The Kane Republican, Kane, Pennsylvania, Monday, June 4, 1917, Page 1, Column 3:
Mrs. Leah Jane Shively Enters Into Final Rest
Mother Of Mrs. H. J. Walter Passed Away Yesterday Afternoon 
At Home of Daughter
Mrs. Leah Jane Shiveley, widow of John Shiveley, mother of Mrs. H. J. Walter, a woman held in affectionate remembrance and the highest esteem passed away at the Walter home yesterday afternoon.
Mrs. Shiveley, who was 87 years of age last February, was born in Lewisburg, Union county, Pa., daughter of John and Mary Herpst.  The parents afterwards removed to a farm in Clarion county, Pa., near Salem, which is still known as the Herpst homestead.  It was there that she became the bride of John Shiveley.  They went to Oil City in the early 60s where for years Mr. Shiveley was the leading furniture dealer.  They were charter members of Trinity M. E. church and their home was one of the most hospitable in Oil City; the family was prominent not only in church but in society circles, as well for many years.
Mr. Shieveley died in 1898 and Mrs. Shiveley came to Kane in 1901 and had since made her home with Mrs. Walter.  Mrs. Chively is survived by two daughters, Mrs. Thomas H. Simpson, of Pittsburg, and Mrs. Walter.  She also leaves two sisters and a brother, all residents of Oil City; Cyrus T. Herpst, Mrs. D. W. Guernsey and Mrs. D. R. Hosterman.  Mrs. Shiveley was the eldest child in a family of 12.
The funeral services will in the Walter residence at 4 o'clock tomorrow afternoon, the Rev. John F. Black of the Methodist Episcopal church officiating.  The body will be taken to Oil City on Wednesday morning for interment in Grove Hill cemetery.


Sunday, April 12, 2015

Oscar Shively And Wife, Vera Worl, Who Lived In Miami County, Indiana

The Shively families who descend from ancestors who lived in the Miami County, IN area are fortunate to have genealogy records readily available. The following newspaper article was extracted from The Kokomo Tribune, Kokomo, Indiana, Thursday, June  14, 1951, Page 7, Columns 4-6:
Combined Ages Of Five In Family Total 382 Years
Two sisters and three brothers whose combined ages total 382 years joined in honoring on of the sisters, Mrs. Nancy Worl, on the occasion of her 70th birthday anniversary last Sunday.
The celebration was held at the home of Mrs. Worl east of Miami.  Richard and Lucille Worl assisted in arrangements for the occasion.
Mrs. Worl's sister, Mrs. Laura Glassburn of Kokomo, who is 79, and their brothers, Frank Sutton of Bunker Hill route 1, who is 85 years old, John Sutton of Bunker Hill route 1, who is 72, and William Sutton of Wabash, who is 76, were present.
Other guests were Mrs. John Sutton, Mrs. William Sutton and Arthur Glasburn, all of Kokomo;  Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Shively and Milford Shively, Kokomo route 3; Mr. and Mrs. Philip Hahn, and daughters Marlene and Vera Margaret of McGrawsville; Mary Clemens, Kokomo route 3; and Mrs. Charles Stuber and Mrs. Pearl Dawalt, Peru route 5.
Afternoon callers were Mrs. Ina Prather, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Thompson, Peru, Mrs. Alta Baker, Cassville and Mrs. Leota Bowman and daughters Drenda Jo and Treena Janay of Kokomo.

The following newspaper obituary mentions the wife of Oscar Shively was Vera Worl.  Located in The Kokomo Tribune, Tuesday, January 2, 1968, Page 2, Column 4:
Oscar Shively
Oscar Shively, 65, Phoenix, Ariz., formerly of Bunker Hill R. R. 1, died at a hospital there at 8:45 p.m. Friday following an extended illness.  Mr. Shively moved to Phoenix two years ago.
He formerly operated grocery stores at Santa Fe and McGrawsville and also was manager of the Farm Bureau Elevator at Bennetts Switch for a number of years.
Born in Miami County, July 31, 1902, he was the son of William and Alice (Jenkins) Shively. He was married Nov. 28, 1928 to Vera Worl, who survives.
Other survivors are one son, Milford Shively, Phoenix; two grandsons; three sisters, Mrs. Alvin Powell, Bunker Hill R.R. 1; Mrs. Harry Christner, North Grove, and Mrs. Nelson Glassburn, McGrawsville, and a brother, Raymond Shively, Bunker Hill R. R. 1.
He was a member of the Bennetts Switch Methodist Church.
Funeral services were in Phoenix, Tuesday.  Burial was there.

If interested in additional information on the family of William Shively and Alice Jenkins Shively please see the Shively blog for July 13, 2012.  William and Alice Shively were the subjects of the blog on that date.

The following was found in The Logansport Press, Logansport, Indiana, Thursday, October 13, 1960, Page 6, Column 2:
Mrs. Nancy Worl, 79, Dies;  Rites Friday
PERU---Mrs. Nancy Worl, 79, route 1, Bunker Hill, died Tuesday evening after a two week's illness.  A life resident of Miami county, she had resided most of her life in Clay township.
Survivors are three daughters and a son:  Mrs. Phillip Hahn, route 1, Amboy; Mrs. Oscar Shively, Bennets Switch; Mrs. William Campbell, Peru; Richard, route 1, Bunker Hill; four grandchildren; four great-grandchildren; a brother, William, Amboy.
Friends may call after three o'clock this afternoon at the Laird funeral home and rites there will be at two o'clock (CST) Friday.  The Reverend Claude Studebaker and the Reverend Vern Stuber will officiate and burial will be in Rankin cemetery.