Duker & Haugh Funeral Home

Obituaries

Dallas Factor

Dallas Factor

Dallas Factor, age 65, of 2521 Oak, died on Monday, April 17, 2017 in his home, surrounded by his family. He was born on December 11, 1951 in Quincy the son of Richard & Jewell "Judy" (Johnston) Factor. He married Susan Paben Smith on June 29, 2013. She survives. Mr. Factor was a truck driver for McNay Truck Lines for more than 20 years. He was a member of The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. Dallas was an extremely proud father and grandfather and was lovingly known as "Crapaw". He loved spending his time with his family. He also enjoyed NASCAR.

In addition to his wife, Dallas is also survived by:
FIVE CHILDREN: Josh Factor and his wife Stephanie of Quincy; Katena Gorder and her husband Dustin of Quincy; and Kacey Stuckman and her husband Joshua of Golden, IL; Scott Smith and his special friend Katie Renquist and Rusty Smith.
13 GRANDCHILDREN: Alexis, Michaela, Molly, Braydon, Branigan, Delaney, Katelyn, Kendall, Kennedy, Dakoda, Adyson, Amanda (Michael), and Devon.
2 GREAT-GRANDCHILDREN: Annaleh and Kashton.
Numerous nieces, nephews and other relatives also survive.

Dallas was preceded in death by his parents, a son Jeremy Factor, a brother Phillip Sweet and a sister: Carol Sweet Pennington.

Funeral services will be held on Saturday, April 22, 2017 at 1:30 in The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter-day Saints. Interment in Memorial Gardens Cemetery in Golden, IL. Visitation will be held on Friday evening from 4:00 until 7:00 PM at the Duker & Haugh Funeral Home. Memorials may be made to the Blessing Foundation for Hospice.

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Condolences

From:
Debbie Chaplin Daniel
Burlington, IA
Comments:
I send my sympathy to the wife and family of Dallas. I knew him back in high school and remember him being one of the nicest persons I knew. I will keep his wife and children as well as grandchildren and great grandchildren in my prayers.
From:
Trudy Hill
Quincy, IL
Comments:
I am so sorry. He will be missed in the neighbor hood. We always like talking to Dallas he was a good person