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Nodaway County, Missouri
Nodaway-courthouse retouched.jpg
Nodaway County Courthouse
Map of Missouri highlighting Nodaway County
Location in the state of Missouri
Map of the U.S. highlighting Missouri
Missouri's location in the U.S.
Founded February 14, 1845
Named for Nodaway River
Seat Maryville
Largest city Maryville
 - Total
 - Land
 - Water

878 sq mi (2,274 km²)
877 sq mi (2,271 km²)
0.9 sq mi (2 km²), 0.1%
 - (2010)
 - Density

27/sq mi (10/km²)
Congressional district 6th
Time zone Central: UTC-6/-5

Nodaway County is a county located in the northwest part of the U.S. state of Missouri. As of the 2010 census, the population was 23,370.[1] Its county seat is Maryville.[2] The county was organized February 14, 1845, and is named for the Nodaway River.[3] It is the largest in area of the counties added to Missouri in the 1836 Platte Purchase, and the fourth-largest county in Missouri.

Nodaway County comprises the Maryville, MO Micropolitan Statistical Area.


Administration Building at Northwest Missouri State University

Nodaway County Courthouse is on the National Register of Historic Places

Mozingo Lake Golf Course

The county has a rich agricultural history, including the home of trainers Ben Jones and Jimmy Jones, whose horses won six Kentucky Derby races and two Triple Crowns.

The grounds of Northwest Missouri State University contain the official Missouri State Arboretum and were a re-creation of the landscape of the 1904 St. Louis World's Fair. ESPN has carried the university's participation in five national championship football games, three of which they won.

U.S. Supreme Court Justice Clarence Thomas studied to become a priest at Conception Seminary College, before giving it up for law. The Benedictine Sisters of Perpetual Adoration convent in neighboring Clyde has 550 relics of saints, the largest collection in the nation.

Located in Tornado Alley, many tornadoes have struck the county, including an F4 tornado on April 10, 1979, which obliterated the town of Braddyville, Iowa across the county line. Tornadoes have damaged two of the county's largest buildings, the Administration Building on the campus of Northwest Missouri State University and Conception Abbey. The 1881 Hopkins tornado is one of the first recorded F5 tornadoes.

Several sensational murders have drawn attention to the county, including a profile by CBS's 60 Minutes, as well as in movies.

Early life in the county was chronicled by writer Homer Croy, a Nodaway County native, in many books, articles, films and Broadway shows in the 1920s and 1930s.


The origin of the name "Nodaway" has been attributed to a Pottawatomie name for "placid," a Dakota Sioux name for "crossed without canoe" and various tribes names for "snake."


Nodaway County was on the frontier in its earliest days and has a long history of violence.

The first execution in Nodaway County occurred in the county seat of Maryville on July 22, 1881. Two brothers, Albert P. and Charles E. Talbott, were hanged after being convicted of murdering their own father, Dr. Perry H. Talbott. Dr. Talbott, a local physician, newspaper editor, and state legislator, died on September 18, 1880 at his home northwest of Arkoe, a town he co-founded. He was found shot in his home and died of his injuries that evening, blaming his political enemies with his dying breath. Nevertheless, his sons were charged with the crime. Despite their instance of innocence, the jury found them guilty and the judge sentenced them to death. Their tombstone in the family cemetery is a vertical column with two hands clasped in friendship. The inscription reads: "We Died Innocent."[4][5]

On December 9, 1884, Omaha Charley, whose real name was Charles F. Stevens, was the victim of a lynch mob. Six days earlier, he had shot Hubert Kremey in Hilgert's Saloon in Maryville. Charley had been arrested, but others decided to take matters into their own hands. About 50 masked men marched at the jail and demanded Omaha Charley. The county sheriff, James Anderson, complied. The mob then hanged Omaha Charley from the East Fourth Street Bridge.[6]

One of the most notorious murders in Nodaway County was committed by Hezekiah "Hez" Rasco, a farmer's son, who was hanged on March 26, 1912 for the murder of Oda Hubbell. Rasco and Hubbell took part in an all-night poker game in a boxcar at the Barnard Depot. Hubbell returned to his family on the morning of November 20, 1910. The next day, Hubbell and his family were all found dead. Hubbell had been killed with a shotgun and his body dragged into the house. Mrs. Hubbell was beaten to death with the shotgun butt. After killing the children, the murderer set fire to the Hubbell home, which almost incinerated the children's corpses. Little more than half of the torso of Hubbell was found after a passing neighbor had extinguished the blaze. Hez Rasco was arrested and charged with the murder of Hubbell, his wife, and their children Welton, 4, and Jessie, 6. Rasco was tried and convicted of Oda Hubbell's murder. Rasco maintained his innocence to his death.[5]

Raymond Gunn, an African American, was arrested for the murder and attempted rape of a young white schoolteacher. He confessed his guilt. On January 12, 1931, a mob in Maryville took Gunn from the jail and marched him to the scene of the crime. They tied him to the school roof and set fire to the building, burning Gunn to death.[7]

On the night of October 10, 1972, Benedict “Benny” Kemper, 15 years old, cut the telephone line to the Marion Merrigan family’s house that was situated west of Conception, Missouri, sneaked into the basement and waited for the family to go to sleep. Once asleep, Kemper went upstairs and went from bedroom to bedroom murdering four members of the family: Marion, the father; Kathleen, the mother; William, his classmate and their son; and Helen Ann, their youngest daughter, using a .22 bolt action rifle. The lone surviving family member, Sue Merrigan Dorrel, was a student at Northwest Missouri State University in Maryville, Missouri at the time. She is an aunt of current Northwest Missouri State University football coach Adam Dorrel.[8] In 1973, Kemper was sentenced to four consecutive 45-year sentences for murder and an additional six years for an attempted jail escape.[9]

On the night of August 4, 1973, Teresa "Tessie" Hilt, a student at Northwest Missouri State University was strangled and stabbed to death in her off-campus apartment in Maryville and found the next day in her blood-soaked bed by friends. This crime has never been solved and is still considered an open/cold case by the Maryville Department of Public Safety.[10][11][12][13][14]

On July 10, 1981, several unknown people killed Ken McElroy,[15] in the middle of Skidmore, Missouri in what is one of the county's best-kept secrets. An abusive man suspected of many crimes but never convicted, McElroy was shot in his truck in Skidmore's main street, in full view of a crowd. The different caliber bullets showed there had been several people involved. However, when questioned by the county sheriff, everyone insisted they had ducked under the pool table in the local bar and saw nothing. Sheriff Danny Estes remarked, "That must have been the biggest damn pool table in the world." A local and Federal Law Enforcement Task Force was set up to investigate the crime but they could not find anyone willing to step forward to discuss the crime. The book and movie In Broad Daylight are based on this event.[16][17]

In 1990, BATF informant Christine Elkins disappeared. Elkins was beaten to death by cousins Tony and Steven "Tug" Emery, joined by an unnamed associate.[18] Elkins' body was wrapped in a carpet rug, thrown into the trunk of her car, and driven to the Missouri River. The Emerys used a board to hold the steering column in place and another piece to hold down the accelerator and ran the car off a boat ramp near Nodaway, Missouri. The car was found in 1996, with Elkins' body in the trunk. Dental records identified the remains. Tony Emery was sentenced to life imprisonment without possibility of parole and is currently incarcerated at United States Penitentiary (USP) in Terre Haute, Indiana.[18] He appealed the conviction, which was affirmed in 1999.[19] Tug Emery is incarcerated on charges related to the murder at Federal Correctional Institution in Sandstone, Minnesota and has a projected release date of June 21, 2016.[20][21][22]

In the fall of 1994, a local farmer, William Taylor, murdered his wife Debra by using the family's cat to lure her underneath a combine and causing the combine to roll over her. Taylor told authorities that he had killed the cat with a hammer and threw it under the combine to lure his wife under the machine. Once she was under the combine attempting to retrieve the cat, he used twine to pull a lever on the combine to cause it to roll over his wife when she tried to retrieve it. After he ran over her, he stated that he had moved the combine back from his wife's body, hid the twine and called 9-1-1 stating that there had been a farm accident at his farm south of Maryville. Taylor was convicted of murder and received a 25-year sentence.[23]

In the spring of 1995, Dennis Lee Jones of Maryville assaulted and murdered Karen Hawkins, a student at Northwest Missouri State and a friend of his since high school at Maryville High School (Missouri). Jones sexually assaulted her, killed her by strangulation and stomping/kicking her, then dumped her body in the 102 River east of Maryville, near the Maryville City Dog Pound, where it was recovered days later downstream by the Missouri State Water Patrol (now part of the Missouri State Highway Patrol). Before Jones could go to trial, he hanged himself in the Nodaway County Jail.[24]

On October 16, 2000, Greg N. Dragoo beat and dragged his girlfriend, Wendy Gillenwater, down several country roads outside of Skidmore, causing her to die. Gillenwater's body was found outside her Skidmore home. Dragoo was charged with murder and given a life sentence by a Nodaway County Judge. Dragoo is currently incarcerated in Western Missouri Correctional Center in Cameron.[25][26][27]

On April 11, 2001, Branson Perry was last seen in his home in the 300 block of West Oak Street in Skidmore at around 3:00 p.m. He went outside to put some jumper cables in a shed. He never returned and has never been heard from again. The Missouri State Highway Patrol and the Nodaway County Sheriff's Department still have an open/active case on this.[28][29]

On June 6, 2001, 71-year-old Lloyd Robert Jeffress of Kearney, Missouri, wielding two semi-automatic rifles, opened fire in the hallways of the Conception Abbey murdering two monks and wounding two others before committing suicide in the chapel. The victims were identified as the Rev. Philip Schuster, 85, and Brother Damian Larson, 64. Schuster was a greeter at the monastery's front door; Larson worked as a weatherman/groundskeeper. The Rev. Kenneth Reichert, 68, an assistant to the abbot, was shot in the stomach and was in serious condition. The Rev. Norbert Schappler, 73, who was shot twice, was listed in stable condition. Schappler oversees the dining room and works as director at the printing house.[30][31]

On December 16, 2004, Bobbie Jo Stinnett was murdered in her home in Skidmore and had her unborn baby cut from her womb. Lisa Montgomery was located (along with the baby named Victory Jo)due to computer forensic evidence in Melvern, Kansas where she was arrested by the FBI, a Maryville Public Safety Detective, and a detective from the Cameron Police Dept. Montgomery was convicted of Stinnett's murder and sentenced to death in 2007 by a Federal Court in the Western District of Missouri. Victory Jo was re-united with her father Zeb.[32][33] Montgomery is currently awaiting her execution at Federal Medical Center (FMC) Carswell in Fort Worth, Texas.[34]

On Nov. 16, 2007, Erik B. Romig and Nicholas A. Rosencrans of Maryville got into an altercation with Donald Ray Gardner Jr of Maryville over $40 at a house on the east side of town. Gardner was taken from the house, beaten, then dragged to a field 1-2 blocks away, where he was left to die. Roming and Rosencrans were found guilty and both sentenced to seven years in prison for manslaughter.[35]

On Dec 3, 2007, Jorge Saavedra Pere, of Saint Joseph, Missouri fatally shot his room mate Jamie Zamudio-Hernandez in the kitchen of the Mandarin Restaurant in Maryville, where they both worked, over a money dispute. Saavedra fled the scene in a stolen car and was found several days later by authorities near Mankato, Minnesota, on foot after the vehicle he stole ran out of gas. Saavedra was found guilty of voluntary manslaughter in a Nodaway County court and sentenced to 12 years in a Missouri prison.[36]

On October 29, 2011 three people were killed and four people were injured in a motor vehicle accident on Missouri Highway 246, half a mile east of Hopkins, Missouri when the driver over-corrected after losing control of his pick-up, causing it to flip over several times then catch fire in a field. The victims were 21-year-old Joshua Bix and 22-year-old Benjamin McIntyre, both of Hopkins, Missouri, and 18-year-old Chrystal Olerich of Lake View, Iowa. All three were thrown from the pickup and none were wearing seatbelts. The driver of the pickup, 22-year-old Scott R. Woods, of Hopkins, and three other victims were tossed from the truck and seriously injured but survived. Woods was sentenced on January 9, 2013 to 10 years in a Missouri prison for two felony counts of involuntary manslaughter and three charges of felony assault.[37][38][39]

On Sept 13, 2012, Kevin Dell Mooney, 31, and Tony Overlin, 23, both of Bethany, Missouri ambushed Northwest Missouri State University student Tomarken Smith, 21, of Jennings, Missouri outside a local bar as Smith exited the establishment. Mooney and Overlin attacked and beat him knocking him to the sidewalk. Smith fell, hit his head on the pavement, and was knocked unconscious causing him to stop breathing. Maryville Public Safety Officers were on scene within seconds of the altercation and immediately began CPR but were unable to revive him. Smith was pronounced dead at 2:21 a.m. Mooney and Overlin were picked up moments after the altercation by other Maryville Public Safety Officers and taken into custody and booked into the Nodaway County Jail. They were both charged with second-degree murder and first-degree assault[40][41][42] On September 3, 2013, Mooney pleaded guilty to involuntary manslaughter in Atchison County, Missouri Circuit Court for his role in the death.[43] On September 4, 2013, in the Circuit Court of Buchanan County, Missouri, Overlin was sentenced to serve six years in prison by Judge Patrick Robb after he was found guilty of the Class C Felony of involuntary manslaughter. On September 30, 2013, Mooney was sentenced to six years in prison.[44] "Both Law Enforcement and Tomarken's family were involved from the very beginning and agreed the final outcome of this case was just and appropriate," said Robert Rice, Prosecuting Attorney of Nodaway County, Missouri. Tomarken's family and several law enforcement officials attended the court hearing.[45]

On June 27, 2013, Steve Parsons, owner of Parsons Tires in Maryville, Missouri and Stanberry, Missouri, committed suicide in a Nodaway County Courthouse courtroom with a cyanide capsule that he had purchased online several days before. Parsons secretly slid the capsule into his mouth after hearing he would be sent to prison for seven years for being guilty of statutory sodomy of a 14 year-old girl who was his babysitter. Parsons had a seizure in court and was transported by EMS to Heartland Regional Hospital ER in Saint Joseph. While en route, Parsons went into cardiac arrest and was pronounced dead by the local coroner upon arrival.[46][47]

On September 6, 2013, Matthew Rouch, 57, of Maryville, Missouri, an instructor of Mass Media at Northwest Missouri State University was arrested after staff from Mass Media Department notified University Police of a Facebook post where Mr. Rouch threatened “By October, I’ll be wanting to get up to the top of the bell tower with a high-powered rifle, with a good scope and probably a gatling gun as well." University Police and the Nodaway County Sheriff's Department determined the comment was made in jest, but discovered a sophisticated marijuana growing operation in the process of searching Mr. Rouch’s house after Rouch made a statement that there "was a bomb in a brief case at his house." Rouch was charged with one count of felony production of a controlled substance and one count of felony possession of a controlled substance. The university placed Rouch on administrative leave pending the outcome of an internal investigation. Other professors will assume Rouch’s teaching duties in the interim. Rouch appeared in Nodaway County Circuit Court for his initial arraignment October 8, 2013. He will return to court Nov. 12, 2013.[48][49]


According to the U.S. Census Bureau, the county has a total area of 878 square miles (2,270 km2), of which 877 square miles (2,270 km2) is land and 0.9 square miles (2.3 km2) (0.1%) is water.[50] It is the fifth-largest county in Missouri by area. Iowa is located to the north of Nodaway County.

Adjacent counties[]


Historical populations
Census Pop.
1850 2,318
1860 5,232 125.7%
1870 14,751 181.9%
1880 29,544 100.3%
1890 30,914 4.6%
1900 32,938 6.5%
1910 28,833 −12.5%
1920 27,744 −3.8%
1930 26,371 −4.9%
1940 25,556 −3.1%
1950 24,033 −6.0%
1960 22,215 −7.6%
1970 22,467 1.1%
1980 21,196 −5.7%
1990 21,709 2.4%
2000 21,912 0.9%
2010 23,370 6.7%
Est. 2013 23,261 6.2%
U.S. Decennial Census[51]
1790-1960[52] 1900-1990[53]
1990-2000[54] 2010-2013[1]

As of the census[55] of 2000, there were 21,912 people, 8,138 households, and 4,817 families residing in the county. The population density was 25 people per square mile (10/km²). There were 8,909 housing units at an average density of 10 per square mile (4/km²). The racial makeup of the county was 96.58% White, 1.35% Black or African American, 0.23% Native American, 0.87% Asian, 0.02% Pacific Islander, 0.21% from other races, and 0.74% from two or more races. Approximately 0.71% of the population were Hispanic or Latino of any race.

There were 8,138 households out of which 27.30% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 50.00% were married couples living together, 6.20% had a female householder with no husband present, and 40.80% were non-families. 30.00% of all households were made up of individuals and 11.60% had someone living alone who was 65 years of age or older. The average household size was 2.33 and the average family size was 2.94.

In the county the population was spread out with 19.40% under the age of 18, 25.10% from 18 to 24, 23.10% from 25 to 44, 18.60% from 45 to 64, and 13.80% who were 65 years of age or older. The median age was 30 years. For every 100 females there were 99.70 males. For every 100 females age 18 and over, there were 97.00 males.

The median income for a household in the county was $31,781, and the median income for a family was $42,203. Males had a median income of $28,388 versus $21,267 for females. The per capita income for the county was $15,384. About 8.30% of families and 16.50% of the population were below the poverty line, including 11.20% of those under age 18 and 13.30% of those age 65 or over.


Major highways[]

  • US 71.svg U.S. Route 71
  • US 136.svg U.S. Route 136
  • MO-46.svg Route 46
  • MO-113.svg Route 113
  • MO-148.svg Route 148
  • MO-246.svg Route 246


Nodaway County is served by Northwest Missouri Regional Airport in Maryville, which is a general aviation airport with no commercial service.


Public schools[]

Private schools[]


  • Northwest Missouri State UniversityMaryville – A public, four-year university.



The Democratic Party controls politics at the local level in Nodaway County. Democrats hold all but four of the elected positions in the county.

Nodaway County, Missouri
Elected countywide officials
Assessor Rex Wallace Democratic
Circuit Clerk Elaine Wilson Republican
County Clerk Beth Walker Democratic
Collector Marilyn Jenkins Democratic
Robert Schieber Democratic
(District 1)
Bob Westfall Republican
(District 2)
Bob Stiens Democratic
Coroner Vince Shelby Republican
Prosecuting Attorney Robert Rice Republican
Public Administrator Diane Thomsen Democratic
Recorder Sandra L. “Sandy” Smail Democratic
Sheriff Darren White Democratic
Surveyor Troy Hayes Democratic
Treasurer Marilyn Jenkins Democratic


Past Gubernatorial Elections Results
Year Republican Democratic Third Parties
2008 42.50% 4,254 54.13% 5,418 3.37% 337
2004 54.08% 5,424 44.43% 4,456 1.50% 150
2000 48.04% 4,294 49.50% 4,425 2.46% 220
1996 30.03% 2,525 67.50% 5,676 2.47% 208

All of Nodaway County is a part of Missouri’s 4th District in the Missouri House of Representatives and is represented by Mike Thomson (R-Maryville).

Missouri House of Representatives - District 4 – Nodaway County (2010)
Party Candidate Votes % ±%
Republican Mike Thomson 5,639 81.91
Democratic Robert L. Ritterbusch 1,245 18.09

All of Nodaway County is a part of Missouri’s 12th District in the Missouri Senate and is currently represented by Brad Lager (R-Savannah).

Missouri Senate - District 12 – Nodaway County (2010)
Party Candidate Votes % ±%
Republican Brad Lager 6,044 100.00


All of Nodaway County is included in Missouri’s 6th Congressional District and is currently represented by Sam Graves (R-Tarkio) in the U.S. House of Representatives.

U.S. House of Representatives – Missouri’s 6th Congressional District – Nodaway County (2010)
Party Candidate Votes % ±%
Republican Sam Graves 5,223 75.86
Democratic Clint Hylton 1,662 24.14
Past Presidential Elections Results
Year Republican Democratic Third Parties
2008 54.49% 5,568 43.97% 4,493 1.54% 158
2004 61.53% 6,226 37.85% 3,830 0.63% 63
2000 57.03% 5,161 39.26% 3,553 3.71% 335
1996 39.74% 3,362 46.87% 3,966 13.39% 1,133

Missouri Presidential Preference Primary (2008)[]

  • Former U.S. Senator and current President Barack Obama (D-Illinois) received more votes, a total of 1,182, than any candidate from either party in Nodaway County during the 2008 presidential primary. It was one of only five counties (excluding the independent City of St. Louis) – and the most rural county – that Obama won in the state of Missouri.

Template:Missouri Republican primary, 2008 Template:Missouri Democratic primary, 2008

Points of interest[]

  • Missouri State Arboretum
  • Mozingo Lake
  • Conception Abbey
  • Benedictine Sisters of Perpetual Adoration
  • Maryville Treatment Center
  • Nodaway County Historical Society Museum


The four licensed broadcast stations originating in the county broadcast from Maryville:

  • KNIM - 1580 - AM
  • KVVL - 97.1 - FM
  • KXCV - 90.5 - FM
  • KZLX-FM - 106.7 - FM


  • Arkoe
  • Barnard
  • Burlington Junction
  • Clearmont
  • Clyde
  • Conception
  • Conception Junction
  • Elmo
  • Graham
  • Guilford
  • Hopkins
  • Maryville (county seat)
  • Parnell
  • Quitman (disincorporated in Nov. 2012[56][57])
  • Pickering
  • Ravenwood
  • Skidmore

Notable residents[]

Maryville Governor's Mansion where both Albert Morehouse and Forrest Donnell lived.

  • Sarah Caldwell - Boston opera diva
  • Dale Carnegie - Author of How to Win Friends and Influence People
  • Charles J. Colden - U.S. Representative
  • Homer Croy - Author and screenwriter who wrote about life in Maryville
  • Albert David - Medal of Honor winner for capture of U-505 during World War II
  • Forrest C. Donnell (1884–1980) - Native of Quitman, Missouri who was a Republican Governor from 1941 to 1945 and U.S. Senator from 1945 to 1951.
  • Herbert Hoover (1874–1964) - The President was never a true county resident but he owned a farm south of Graham.
  • Ben A. Jones and his son Horace A. "Jimmy" Jones had a farm near Parnell, Missouri and retired there. During their tenure at Calumet Farm, they trained six Kentucky Derby and two Triple Crown winners. Extensive memorabilia from the racing days are in the Nodaway County Historical Society Museum.
  • Henry L. Jost (1873–1950) - Mayor of Kansas City, Missouri, who arrived in Hopkins aboard an orphan train
  • Edward H. Moore - U.S. Senator from Oklahoma
  • Albert P. Morehouse (1835–1891) - Maryville, Missouri resident who succeeded to Governor from 1887 to 1889.
  • Harley Race - professional wrestler
  • Marcus Morton Rhoades - cytogeneticist
  • Grant Wallace - Writer of the occult
  • Jerry Wallace - pop-country singer and actor

See also[]

  • National Register of Historic Places listings in Nodaway County, Missouri


  1. ^ a b "State & County QuickFacts". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved September 12, 2013. 
  2. ^ "Find a County". National Association of Counties. Retrieved 2011-06-07. 
  3. ^ Eaton, David Wolfe (1917). How Missouri Counties, Towns and Streams Were Named. The State Historical Society of Missouri. pp. 336. 
  4. ^
  5. ^ a b
  6. ^ ""Omaha Charlie" Lynched.; How A Desperado Got A Pardon And How He Met His Death". The New York Times. December 10, 1884. 
  7. ^
  8. ^ Adam Dorrel
  9. ^
  10. ^
  11. ^
  12. ^
  13. ^
  14. ^
  15. ^
  16. ^
  17. ^
  18. ^ a b
  19. ^
  20. ^
  21. ^
  22. ^
  23. ^
  24. ^
  25. ^
  26. ^
  27. ^ CBS News. 
  28. ^
  29. ^
  30. ^
  31. ^ "Gunman kills 2, self at abbey in Missouri". USA Today. June 11, 2002. 
  32. ^ "Baby found alive; woman arrested". CNN. December 18, 2004. 
  33. ^
  34. ^
  35. ^
  36. ^
  37. ^
  38. ^
  39. ^
  40. ^
  41. ^
  42. ^ CBS News. 
  43. ^
  44. ^
  45. ^
  46. ^
  47. ^ McCormack, Simon (July 2, 2013). "Man Kills Himself Moments After Horrific Sex Crime Conviction". Huffington Post. 
  48. ^
  49. ^
  50. ^ "2010 Census Gazetteer Files". United States Census Bureau. August 22, 2012. Retrieved November 17, 2014. 
  51. ^ "U.S. Decennial Census". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved November 17, 2014. 
  52. ^ "Historical Census Browser". University of Virginia Library. Retrieved November 17, 2014. 
  53. ^ "Population of Counties by Decennial Census: 1900 to 1990". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved November 17, 2014. 
  54. ^ "Census 2000 PHC-T-4. Ranking Tables for Counties: 1990 and 2000". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved November 17, 2014. 
  55. ^ "American FactFinder". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved 2008-01-31. 
  56. ^ Tiny NW Mo. town calls it quits after 150 years, St. Louis Post-Dispatch November 17, 2012
  57. ^ No trustees, no tax spells end for Quitman, November 13, 2012

Further reading[]

  • Past and present of Nodaway County, Missouri (2 vol 1910) vol 1 online' vol 2 online
  • Baumli, Joseph Walden, "Prairie Trails, Iron Rails, and Tall Tales: The Settling, Town Building, and People of Nodaway County, Missouri, 1839-1910" (PhD dissertation, University of Missouri, Kansas City, 2004). ProCite Order No. DA3145964.

External links[]

Coordinates: 40°22′N 94°53′W / 40.36, -94.88

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