Woerner-Mitchell-Miss Maggie Woerner, and Chas. A. Mitchell, two former McCook people, were married amid roses and orange blossoms, at the residence of S.H. Colvin, in Santa Ana, California, Sunday, January 13th, 1895. Only immediate friends and relatives of both parties were present. Friday 18 January 1895

Carroll-Lambert-Wednesday, January 16th, Miss Lizzie Carroll, who is well known here, a sister of Dick Carroll, and Wm. Lambert, were married at the home of the bride's sister, near Holdrege. A few from this city attended the wedding. Mr. Lambert was formerly employed in the railroad shops here and is an excellent machinist, but was let out in the reduction of the force, and is now working in Sheridan. Both have a host of friends here, who extend to them their best wishes for the future. The Times Democrat wishes the happy young couple a bright and prosperous future. Friday 18 January 1895

Lee-Barnes-Last Sunday morning, Miss Rose L. Lee and C.W. Barnes, both of McCook, were married at the residence of the bride's brother, Joe Lee, in this city, Rev. R.L. Knox officiating. The Times Democrat has been called on to witness and extend its congratulations to many of its friends on similar occasions. But it has never so deeply and earnestly wished, or felt the same interest in the welfare of a newly married couple as it does in this case. It is supposed the best wishes of their friends are extended to them also. Friday 27 January 1895

Starbuck-Searles-The marriage of Miss Louie Starbuck to George Searles, of Omaha, occurred at the residence of the bride's parents, Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock. Only a few of their many friends were invited. The K.P. band played a beautiful wedding march, while the couple marched into the room and under an evergreen arch where they stopped and the ceremony was performed by Rev. D.L. McBride. An elegant banquet was served to the party immediately after the ceremony, and many beautiful presents were received. The happy couple left at 10 o'clock for Denver on a wedding tour. The best wishes of many friends and acquaintances are extended to the bride and groom and the Times Democrat wishes them a happy and prosperous life. Friday 15 February 1895

Stockton-Ebert-Miss Nellie Stockton and A.C. Ebert were married at the home of the bride in Kansas City, Missouri, last Friday evening. The groom is one of the best known young men of this place, coming to McCook when it first started, and has been identified with the Citizens Bank of McCook in different capacities since its incorporation, and has for many years been its trusted cashier. His bride was in McCook about ten years ago and is known and highly esteemed by the citizens of that time. The Times Democrat extends its best wishes to them for all time to come, as does everybody else. Friday 1 March 1895

Charlie Lofton and Rebecca Relph of Gerver were married on Sunday by Rev. Swartswood. The wedding was at the bride's parent, Wm. Relph. The correspondent wishes them much joy. Friday 1 March 1895

Lawrence-McManigal-At the home of Mr. and Mrs. Lyman Lawrence, near McCook, their daughter Lettie was united in marriage with John McManigal, on Wednesday evening, February 27th, at 8 o'clock, Rev. A.G. Forman officiating. Their many friends wish them the greatest happiness in their voyage over the sea of matrimony. Friday 1 March 1895

Schneider-Battreall-On Wednesday evening, March 6th, 1895, at 8 o'clock, Miss Mary R. Schneider and Thomas O. Battreall were married at the home of Andrew Carson, in Perry precinct, in the presence of a number of invited guests, H.H. Berry, officiating. The best wishes of a large number of friends are extended to the happy young couple. Friday 8 March 1895

Horace Bull and Mrs. Emma S. Plumb were married at Indianola, Monday, March 11th, Acting Judge S.R. Smith, officiated. Mr. Bull has been sojourning in California this winter and returned to Nebraska last Sunday. He has for two years past superintended the farming interests of Mrs. Plumb successfully. Mrs. Plumb has been a resident of Red Willow County for several years and has during her residence here made a host of staunch friends. Our hearty congratulations are extended to the deserving couple. Friday 22 March 1895

Joseph W. Cook and Harriet B. Burnett were united in marriage at the M.E. parsonage, March 20, 1895 by Rev. A.G. Forman. Friday 22 March 1895

L.M. Hayden and Miss Lulu A. Allen were married Wednesday, March 13th, at the bride's home, east of town. Friday 22 March 1895

Kessler-Lehn-Miss Mary Kessler, of Indianola, and Charles F. Lehn, were married at the Catholic church in Indianola on Tuesday morning at 10 o'clock, Rev. Father Sproll officiating, before one of the largest congregations ever in the church. After the ceremony, the young couple went to the home of the bride's parents, three miles south of Indianola, where an excellent dinner had been prepared, only the families of the contracting parties were invited. The bride is the daughter of M. Kessler, who moved to this county about two years ago from Iowa, and is a well to do farmer. She is a beautiful young lady, who has made many friends during her residence here, and has the best wishes of a host of warm friends both here and at her former home. The groom is a very popular and well known young man, who has been head clerk in Menard's store in this city for several years. The happy couple have the best wishes of al for their future. They begin housekeeping at 405 Marshall street, where they will be at home to their friends after the 27th inst. The Times Democrat extends its best wishes to them for their future happiness and prosperity. Friday 24 March 1895

A double wedding occurred at the home of Mr. Jacob A. Martin living eight miles west of Danbury, on March 10th, 1895. Albert Wagy and Flora Butschone, and Henry Martin and Lou Smith, were the contracting parties. The double knot was tied by Justice of the Peace, Moses M. Weaver, of Danbury precinct. May they live long and prosper is the wish of the News. Friday 29 March 1895

Ambrose J. Ruby and Miss Cora E. Minniear were married at the residence of the bride's parents on Sunday, March 17h, 1895, at 1:30 p.m. Justice of the Peace, J.A. Cass tying the knot. Miss Addie Annis and Mr. Howard Ruby acted as bridesmaid and groomsman. About forty-five invited guests were present to witness the occasion. Immediately after the happy couple were made one, all were seated at the table and partook of a bountiful spread which had been prepared. Many valuable gifts were presented to the young couple by their friends. Cora E. Minniear is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W.A. Minniear, who came to Nebraska in pioneer days, and has lived in Red Willow County all her life. She is an estimable young lady and has many admirable and pleasing ways. Mr. Ruby has also made a host of staunch friends during the seven or eight years he has lived in Red Willow County. Friday 29 March 1895

McAuley-Finity-Miss Minnie McAuley of Imperial and Howard M. Finity of this city were married at Indianola last week. Mrs. Finity has been teaching school in Chase County and will finish the term. The young couple will be at home to their friends after July 1st, in McCook. The congratulations of their many friends are extended to the bride and groom. Friday 12 April 1895

Thompson-Beyrer-Wednesday evening, April 17th, 1895, Miss May Thompson and W.D. Beyrer were married at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H. Thompson, on Main avenue, at 8 o'clock, Rev. A.G. Forman officiating. Only the relatives and intimate friends of the family were present at the ceremony. Both the young people are well known here, and the groom, being in the train service, is known and liked all along this division. The happy couple left the same evening on train No. 5 for Ogden, Utah, and will take in the sights between here and there for the next week. Returning, will go to housekeeping in Bump's house on Manchester street, where they will be at home to their many friends after May 8th. The newly married couple have the heartiest congratulations and best wishes of all their friends for their future. Friday 19 April 1895

Elmer Fowler and Miss Annie Dodds, both of Danbury precinct, were married at Indianola, Monday, April 22nd, Judge Beck officiating. The News extends congratulations. Friday 3 May 1895

A Pleasant Wedding-A very pleasant and enjoyable wedding took place at the residence of Wm. Doyle, an uncle of the bride, in Box Elder precinct, on Wednesday, May 15th, 1895. The contracting parties were Miss Lydia Worth of Vining, Kansas who has been making her home with her aunt for the past year, and George W. Swiggart of Lena, Grant County, Nebraska, Rev. E.J. Vivian, officiating. Quite a number of friends were present to witness the ceremony. The bride is a most estimable young lady who has made friends with all whom she has met since she has been here, and the groom is a well known cattleman, who has several ranches in the western part of the state. After the ceremony Mr. and Mrs. Doyle invited the guests to partake of a bountiful supper, which did credit not only to her hospitality, but to her ability and skill in the culinary art. The happy couple were the recipients of many beautiful and useful presents and the best wishes of a host of friends for their future prosperity and happiness, with whom the Times Democrat joins in congratulations. May you live long and prosper. Friday 17 May 1895

Married, at the home of the bride, in Tyrone precinct, Sunday, May 12th, 1895, Justice Frank Moore officiating, M.A. Richard of Livingston, Montana, to Miss Maud Goreley. Both the young people are well known at Tyrone. Mr. Richard having been a former resident. The young couple expect to make their home in Livingston.-Wilsonville Review Friday 24 May 1895

Miss May Gerver and Edward Jeffers, both of this city, were married at Indianola, Wednesday, May 29th, 1895. The young couple have the best wishes of many friends. They are keeping house opposite where W.D. Beyrer lives on Manchester street. Friday 31 May 1895

Miss Celia Furnas, of Brownsville, and Ed E. Lowman, of this city, were married at the home of the bride's parents, at 10 o'clock a.m. Wednesday, June 5th, 1895, Rev. H. O. Scott officiating. The bride is a daughter of ex-governor Robt. W. Furnas, a lady of many excellent qualities and well known here, as well as nearly all over the state. The groom is the junior member of the well known firm of Lowman & Son. They will make their home in this city. The wedding was a very quiet one, only the relatives of the family being present. The best wishes of their many friends are extended to them, with whom the Times Democrat joins sincerely. Friday 7 June 1895

Miss Lillie Seymore and William Shumaker were married at Auburn on Wednesday, June 5th, 1895, and are expected home the latter part of the week. The best wishes of a host of friends are extended to the happy young couple. Friday 7 June 1895

Hogan-Reddin-Miss Anna Hogan of Lincoln, and William G. Reddin of this city, were united in marriage at 9 o'clock Wednesday morning in Lincoln, at St. Theresa's pro cathedral, Father Nugent officiating. The State Journal says: the service was performed in the presence on only a few intimate friends of the contracting parties. F.L. Mary was the groomsman and Miss Margaret Conway, bridesmaid. The four walked down the aisle attended by little Miss Catherine Hogan, a niece of the bride, as flower girl. The wedding march was played by Miss Mame Mullen. Mr. Reddin is one of the most popular passenger conductors on the Burlington system, running between Hastings and Denver. The bride is a favorite with a large circle of friends in Lincoln, where she has made her home. Mr. and Mrs. Reddin left a 2:15 for New York, Boston and other cities, and after an absence of three weeks will make their home at McCook. Friday 28 June 1895

Walters-Mundy-On Wednesday evening, August 14th, 1895, at 8:30 o'clock, Miss Marie Walters and Thomas M. Mundy, both of this city were married in the Episcopal church, Rev. R.L. Knox officiating. The church was beautiful decorated and the wedding party presented a very pretty picture as they marched up the aisle and stood before the altar, to a wedding march played by Prof. Watts, of Chicago. The beautiful marriage ceremony of the Episcopal church united the young people in the holy bonds of matrimony. After which the wedding party went to the home of the bride's mother, where an elegant supper had been prepared for them. The bride is a well known and agreeable young lady, and looked lovely in a handsome dress of light blue satin, trimmed with ribbons of the same shade and long gloves to match, and white slippers. The groom is one of the deservedly popular conductors of the B & M railroad running out of this place, and has many friends all along the line. Miss Clara Kleven of Culbertson was the bridesmaid and A.G. Paul of this city was groomsman. The Times Democrat in wishing the happy couple a long life of happiness will also voice the sentiments of many friends. The bride and groom left at midnight for the west on an extended trip. Friday 16 August 1895

James Adams and Miss Gertie Van Vleet were married at Indianola, on July 31st, Judge Beck tying the knot. The Leader joins their many friends in wishing the happy young couple many years of happiness. Friday 16 August 1895

Married, Monday, August 5th, 1895, Mr. Carl Hanson to Miss Ella Jameson, Rev. Du Val officiating. The groom is section foreman for the B & M and a steady reliable young man, while the bride is one of Hayes county's most excellent young ladies. The Times joins in congratulations-Palisade Times. Friday 16 August 1895

Wednesday evening at nine o'clock Miss Effie Shumaker and B.G. Gossard were married at the home of the bride's parents John C. Shumaker, just west of the Court House. The bride is one of Indianola's most popular and excellent young ladies. The groom is deputy County Clerk and is a steady, industrious young man. The young couple have the best wishes of a host of friends for a long and happy life. Friday 6 September 1895

Mr. A. Matson, Miss Nellie Armsby were married at the residence of Rev. Mason on Thursday, September 5th, 1895. Rev. Mason tying the knot. The News joins the many friends of the happy young couple in wishing them many years of connubial bliss. Friday 13 September 1895

Bullace-Line-Tuesday evening, Miss Mina D. Bullace and J.W. Line were united in marriage in the Episcopal church by Rev. R.L. Knox in the presence of a few friends and left the next morning on the early passenger train for a trip east stopping in Omaha to see the state fair. Both of the contracting parties enjoy a wide personal acquaintance, and many warm friends who unite in wishing them a long happy and prosperous life. The groom is one of the B & M's most popular conductors, and the bride has been a resident of this city for several years. The Times Democrat joins their many friends in congratulations and good wishes to them. Friday 20 September 1895

Real-Caffrey-Wednesday morning at 10 o'clock Miss Julia Real, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Real of Perry precinct, and M.C. Caffrey were married in the Catholic church of this city before a number of friends Rev. J.W. Hickey officiating. It is a union of two excellent people who have a host of friends where ever they are known. The groom is a very popular railroad employee of the B & M at this place, and the bride is an estimable young lady highly esteemed by everyone. The happy young couple left Wednesday evening on No. 4 for Omaha, and a large number of friends were at the depot to wish them a happy trip. They will go to St. Louis and other points before returning, and will be at home later in their residence, corner of Dodge and Monroe streets. The best wishes of the Times Democrat is extended to them. Friday 20 September 1895

Married-At Indianola September 16, 1895, Miss Cora Wright to James Dodds, both of this vicinity. They are both popular young people and they have the best wishes of the entire community. Friday 27 September 1895

Thompson-Berry-Wednesday evening Miss Jennie Thompson, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. Thompson, and Carl Berry were married at the residence of the bride's parents, 112 Main avenue. The bride is a well known, highly respected young lady. The groom is a very popular young man, who has been in the employ of the B & M for several years. The happy young couple have the best wishes of many friends for their future welfare. Mr. and Mrs. Berry received a large number of beautiful and useful presents. They left the same evening on train No. 4 for a trip to the Black Hills and the Big Horn Mountains. Friday 4 October 1895

John Vanmeter and Miss Tillie Evans were married last Thursday. Justice Arthur Miller performing the ceremony. Friday 18 October 1895

Oscar Van Vleet and Miss May Harris were married at Indianola on Thursday, October 17th. Their many friends unite in wishing them much happiness. Friday 1 November 1895

Ward Cooley and Miss Cora Daniels were married at the home of the bride's parents, October 6th, Rev. Swartzwood tying the knot. May life's bliss ever be with the happy pair is the wish of the News. Friday 1 November 1895

Hobson-Hawksworth-Miss Grace Hobson and Frank Hawksworth were married in this city Thursday evening November 14, 1895, at 10 o'clock at the home of the bride's mother, Rev. R.L. Knox officiating, in the presence of the members of the families of the contracting couple. Both the bride and groom are well known to almost every one in McCook. The bride has grown from childhood here and has the respect and esteem of everyone. The groom is an engineer for the B & M and is known and liked all over the system, and is a son of D. Hawksworth, superintendent of motive power. The best wishes of everybody is extended to Frank and his bride. They left this morning for Plattsmouth and the east. Friday 15 November 1895

Miss Jennie Calkins and Samuel J. Hughes, both of Valley Grange precinct, were married on Friday, November 8, 1895, J.E. Tirrell, Justice of the Peace, officiating, at whose home the ceremony took place. Friday 15 November 1895

Mr. Otto Redfelt and Miss Grace Morris were married at Indianola Wednesday. The Leader extends congratulations and wishes the newly married couple a prosperous and happy journey through life. Friday 15 November 1895

Wilber A. Joslyn and Mary A. Muniz were married by Squire A. E. Miller at the home of the bride's parents in East Valley on Wednesday evening November 6th, 1895. A number of invited guests witnessed the ceremony, and the happy young couple were the recipients of several nice presents. Friday 15 November 1895

Mulholland-Wells-Miss Myra Mulholland formerly a resident of this city and P.A. Wells were married in Milwaukee on Wednesday November 6th, 1895. Both the contracting parties are well known in this city and need no introduction to our readers. Mr. Wells is largely interested in real estate here and in eastern counties in this state and is also in the merchandise business, running a large general store in this city. The happy couple arrived here Monday evening and are now at home to their friends, in rooms in the Temple Block, on Dennison street. The Times Democrat wishes them a long and happy life. Friday 22 November 1895

Married-Thursday November 28th, 1895 at the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John N. Smith in Coleman Precinct. Mr. Albert Smith, son of J.W. Smith and Miss Della May Smith eldest daughter of Mr. John N. Smith. H.H. Berry officiating. Friday 29 November 1895

Last Thursday Miss Sina Dowler and A.B. Smith, editor of the Danbury News were married at the home of the bride's mother in Danbury. The best wishes and congratulations of The Times Democrat for their future. Friday 20 December 1895

Married-At Trinidad, Colorado, on Wednesday, December 4th, 1895, by the Rev. B.F. Lewis, Mr. G. W. Lewis of Trinidad, Colorado and Miss Dora Barr of Lebanon, Nebraska. The happy couple repaired at once to a location on West 4th St., where Mr. Lewis had arranged a commodious home for his bride. Friday 20 December 1895

Married-At the residence of the bride's parents, four miles east of Lebanon, Miss Eva Stevens to Mr. Walter Devoe. These young people are well and favorably known in this community, and the announcement of their marriage will be no surprise to their many friends. We are not in receipt of any wedding cake as yet but heartily join in wishing the newly wedded pair a life containing the maximum of pleasure and the minimum of sorrow. Friday 20 December 1895

Sullivan-Snyder-Miss Clara Sullivan, of Lincoln, and George R. Snyder of this city, were married in Lincoln, on Monday, December 23d, 1895, Rev. H. J. Kirchstein officiating. A jolly wedding supper followed enjoyed by a number of friends. Mr. Snyder came to McCook only a short time ago, but has made many friends since he has made this city his home. He is in the employ of the B & M and plays clarinet in the band and orchestra. The Times-Democrat extends to the happy couple its best wishes and congratulations. Friday 27 December 1895


Indianola-An Old Resident Gone-On Monday H.M. Ashmore died at his residence in Colorado, near Denver, aged 59 years. Perhaps no resident of Red Willow County was better or more favorably known in this part of the state than was Judge Ashmore, until four years ago. He was a resident of this state for sixteen years, and lived during that time in the southwestern portion, and most of the time in Indianola. He was a soldier in the war of the rebellion, during which time his health was so badly undermined by exposure, he had always been a sufferer since, and for years he had been unable to perform any heavy manual labor, but his happy disposition made him many friends. He was elected county judge of this county in 1882 and served two terms. He was honored and respected by all, and but for his disability would undoubtedly been a man of much prominence in state and financial affairs in this part of the state, as he had marked ability in both these lines. His remains were brought to Indianola Wednesday morning, accompanied by his wife, daughter, and many friends and interred in the cemetery here, where several of his children have preceded him. The many friends of both he and his estimable wife were present to show their last sad respects to him whom they had often greeted so friendly while he lived, and offer their sympathy to those to whom he was most dear and who will feel his loss most severely. He leaves a widow and five children, nearly all grown. Judge Ashmore will long be remembered here, where he was well known, and his sorrowing family have the sincere sympathy of many friends all over the west. Friday 1 February 1895

A Sad Affliction-Last week that dread disease, diphtheria visited the home of Jesse Powell, and took three of their children. The first, Jesse Ellen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jesse Powell, died on Saturday, January 19th, aged 4 years, 2 months and 10 days after but a short sickness. On the 23d, Mrs. Powell's daughter, Mary E. McGowen, after but three days sickness died aged 15 years, 2 months, and 5 days, and the next day, January 24th, her son, Joseph S. McGowen, aged 17 years, and 5 months. The sorrow stricken family have the heartfelt sympathy of the community in their affliction. Friday 1 February 1895

Death of Mrs. Moore-Mrs. A.F. Moore died Tuesday night about 12 o'clock after a protracted illness at her home in the north part of town. She had been suffering for some weeks with diphtheria but seemingly had recovered from that disease, thought still confined to bed. Her remains were taken to her former home at Warren, Ohio, for interment yesterday morning, accompanied by Mr. Moore. An escort of K. of P. went to the train from the house. Friday 15 February 1895

Death of Tobias Brown-Monday morning, Tobias Brown of Box Elder precinct, died of pneumonia after an illness of about two weeks. He was about 55 years of age and leaves a widow and several children. He was well known and a well to do farmer, and was held in high esteem by all who knew him. The funeral took place at Box Elder, Wednesday, and was attended by a large number of friends and neighbors. The sincere sympathy of this community is extended to the bereaved family. Friday 1 March 1895

Mrs. Julia White died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. S.F. Phillips, south of this place, last Friday, February 22d, 1895, aged 85 years, 10 months and 16 days. The funeral services were held in the M.E. church here on Sunday, Rev. Crago officiating, a large congregation was present. She was born in Lebanon, N.Y., her maiden name being Julia Wadsworth. She was the mother of eight children, four boys and four girls. The sympathy of this community is extended to her relatives. Friday 1 March 1895

On Tuesday an infant child of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Gildner was buried. They have the sincere sympathy of their many friends. Friday 1 March 1895

A Sudden Death-The sudden death of Mrs. Hiram W. Parker, of Danbury, on Monday, February 25th, 1895, at 11:20, was a most painful surprise to everyone in that community and her friends elsewhere. Maranda Remington, daughter of William Remington of Danbury, was born in Benton county, Iowa, June 24th, 1855, and eight years later came to this county with her father, who settled in the Beaver valley near Danbury, In 1884 she was married to H.W. Parker, of Danbury. She grew from childhood to womanhood in the community where she died, and was one of those rare and exemplary beings who always made friends and no enemies with everyone she met, and was a model wife and mother. A neighbor who has known her for twenty years, says he never heard her say a crossword but always had a smile and pleasant word for everyone. Her death is deeply felt by everyone in that community. She leaves a husband and six small children-one but a few hours old-one boy and five girls, and a host of friends to mourn her sudden demise, who extend to the bereaved family their heartfelt sympathy in their great distress. The burial services were held Tuesday afternoon, Rev. C.A. Webster officiating and the remains interred in the Hamburg cemetery. The services were attended by a very large number of people, who followed the body to its last resting place. The funeral sermon will be preached later by a particular friends of the family. Friday 8 March 1895

A Fatal Accident-Tuesday afternoon Bert Williams son of J.S. Williams of Perry precinct, with two other boys went down to the river near his home to hunt ducks. He carried a 22 caliber revolver. At the river his companions told him to get into a shallow hole and they would go along the river and chase the ducks toward him. They had been gone but a short time when they heard the report of a revolver and Bert cry out loudly. The went back to where they had left him and found that he had got out of the hole and was lying in the water by the edge of the river, with blood flowing from a bullet wound under his right eye. His companions carried him to his home in an unconscious condition. A physician was taken out from here who restored him to a semi-conscious state, and labored faithfully with him until the next morning about 6 o'clock, when he died. The young man was 16 years old, and was quite a favorite among his acquaintances. The funeral services were held in the Catholic church here yesterday morning, Rev. Father Hickey, officiating, and his remains interred in the cemetery here. His death was the result of an accident, but just how it occurred no one can tell. The ball entered just under his right eye and must have lodged somewhere in the left side of his head, as that side became paralyzed before death relieved him from his suffering. The grief stricken family have the sincere sympathy of every one in their sorrow. Friday 15 March 1895

Marine, the little daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Morley Piper of Box Elder, died Wednesday, aged four months. The bereaved parents have the sympathy of the community. Friday 22 March 1895

Saturday afternoon this community was greatly shocked to hear the sad news that Mrs. George Davis was dead. Friday afternoon her infant babe died and was buried Saturday morning. The funeral services were held in the Congregational church Sunday, Rev. Mr. Crago officiating. She leaves a husband and two little children, boys, who have the heartfelt sympathy of every one in their sorrow. Friday 29 March 1895

Mildred Fern, infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J.S. Culbertson, died of lung fever, March 24th, 1895, aged 1 month, 22 days. Her remains were interred near the Christian church, northeast of McCook, Rev. A.G. Forman officiating. Friday 5 April 1895

Mrs. Sallie Moore died of pneumonia, at her home in Tyrone Tuesday evening, March 26th, 1895. She was an old resident of this county and highly esteemed by all. The Times Democrat extends to the bereaved family its sympathy. Friday 5 April 1895

Alexander Barger, aged 64 years, died last Saturday morning. The funeral services were held at the residence on Dennison street Sunday afternoon. Friday 5 April 1895

Charlie Weick, the little boy who fell over the river embankment in South McCook Thursday of last week, died Friday about noon. The bereaved parents have the heartfelt sympathy of everyone in the community in their sorrow. Friday 12 April 1895

A Peculiar Death-W.T. Phillips, who lived about eighteen miles north of here, says, the Bartley Inter Ocean, was suffering from a painful, swollen gum about five weeks ago, and thinking a tooth might be the cause had it extracted, although it was sound. It was a large molar and came very hard and probably injured the gum in pulling. The gum swelled considerable and was very painful, but got some better and he went out and took cold. Preciosities set in and the inflammation extended to the cranial bones. Then suppuration began, followed by blood poisoning and death on March 28th. Mr. Phillips was a half brother of Geo. I. Morgan and a brother in law of M.E. Corbin, who is still there with his sister. Friday 12 April 1895

Death Brings Relief-The suffering of Glen Noble, the little son of Mr. and Mrs. C.M. Noble, who has been very sick for the past three weeks, came to an end on Tuesday afternoon at four o'clock, when death came. He was one year and eleven months old. The funeral services were held at the residence of the parents, Rev. Hart L. Preston officiating, and the remains of the little one were followed to the cemetery by a very large number of friends and citizens. The bereaved parents have the heartfelt sympathy of every one in their sorrow. Carl, their eldest son, is recovering rapidly and is able to be about the house. Friday 19 April 1895

Died on Saturday, April 13th, 1895, the infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lee Dauchy. The funeral occurred Sunday from the home. The bereaved parents have the sympathy of the entire community. Stockville Republican Friday 26 April 1895

Mrs. Sarah Devoe died at her home near Lebanon, Thursday, April 11th, after a sickness of over two months, and was buried at Lebanon, Friday, April 12th, aged 78 years. J.H. Roberts of Hendley, preached the funeral sermon. The Devoe's have lived near Lebanon for the past 15 years, consequently are well known in this community. Their friends tender they sympathies to the bereaved. Wilsonville Review Friday 26 April 1895

Sudden Death-Thomas Ryan, of Coleman precinct, well known to the citizens generally of McCook, died suddenly yesterday morning, aged about 76 years. He was and had been feeling quite well and when called in the morning, rose and was talking to his son James while dressing. In attempting to put his suspenders over his shoulder he fell across the bed and died immediately. Heart failure was probably the cause. The family have the sympathy of the community in their sorrow. Friday 26 April 1895

Early Monday morning Dora, daughter of W.H. Russell, aged nineteen years, attempted suicide by jumping or dropping from the second story of the school building, of which her father is janitor. She has been ill for several months and it is thought she became despondent and took this means to get rid of life. For year she has taken the mother's place in the family, and the burden on her young life may have been too much for her. Friday 26 April 1895

Death of Peter Groves-On Monday, May 6th, Peter Groves, who lived twelve miles northwest of town, died after suffering about two weeks, from typhoid fever, aged 56 years. He was an old resident and was well and favorably known to many of the citizens. He was a member of the G.A.R. Post and the Woodmen Lodge of this city. The funeral services were held Wednesday afternoon under the auspices of the old soldiers. He leaves a widow and one daughter who have the sympathy of the entire community in their sorrow. Friday 10 May 1895

Sudden Death-Last Friday, Mrs. Dina Stenner, an old resident of this place, who has been making her home in Omaha with her sons for the past year, died suddenly while out walking on one of the streets of that city. Her remains were brought here for burial and were accompanied by her daughter Hulda, and sons; Lewis and Joseph. The funeral services were held in the Catholic church here and the body interred in the Catholic cemetery. All her children were present except William and Walter, the former being very ill at their home in Omaha and Walter remained with him. Mrs. Stenner was an old settler in this part of the country, her husband being killed during an Indian raid through this part of the country many years ago. She was the mother of a large family, of whom four girls, Mrs. Frank Welborn, Mrs. Toogood, Mrs. Finch and Hulda Stenner, and six boys, Jacob, Anton, Lewis, Joseph, William and Walter are living. She had one brother, Mr. Lang, living southeast of here. The deceased was a lady of quite liberal views, and coming to this country at such an early day, experienced many hardships, privations and adventures and lived to see this country settled and claimed by civilization. The story of early life on the western prairies, told in her inimitable way was an interesting one. Mrs. Stenner was 57 years old at the time of her death, and she will be remembered many years by all who new her. The family have the sympathy of the community in their sorrow. Friday 17 May 1895

The infant child, aged two months, of Mr. and Mrs. R.A. Brown, died yesterday morning and will be buried this afternoon. Friday 31 May 1895

Mrs. Jacob Unger, of West McCook, died Monday afternoon of dropsy, aged about 35 years. She leaves a husband and six small children to mourn her death. The community extends to the bereaved family its heartfelt sympathy. Friday 7 June 1895

Samuel B. Mundy-Was unmarried. He has been a steady, faithful employee of the company at this place for several years and had a host of friends. He was a quiet unassuming young man, whose amiability and excellent disposition won him many strong friends with those who knew him best. Always liberal, even to a fault, he would divide his all with a friend who was in need. His remains were taken to Aurora, Illinois, his old home, for burial, and were accompanied to the train by about one hundred men at 5:30 a.m. His mother at the time of his death was in New York with a brother, in hopes a change would be beneficial to her health. Friday 7 June 1895

Frank W. Jeffries-was born in Wintersett, Iowa, in 1858, and was 37 years old. He came to this state when one year old, and had lived in this place about ten years. He was married to Anna B. Slagle in October, 1883, at Culbertson. He began railroading when but fifteen years old, and had followed it until his death. He was a member of the Odd Fellow Lodge of this city and was buried with the beautiful and impressive services of the order, under the auspices of McCook Lodge from the Methodist church, Rev. A.G. Forman acting as chaplain. He was also a member of the Burlington Relief, from which association his family will receive $1,250. He leaves a widow and five children, four boys and one girl, a mother, brothers and sisters, besides many friends to mourn his sudden death. Friday 7 June 1895

B.V. Haley-Mr. Haley had been an employee of the road for a number of years in the capacity of roadmaster, and was an excellent man in every way. He was transferred to this place about three years ago from Holdrege, and was of that nature who made friends with whomever he met. He leaves a widow and three children to mourn the loss of a kind husband and loving father. His funeral services were held in the Catholic church and his remains interred in the Catholic cemetery at this place, with the rites of the church. He was a member of the A.O.U.W., which order attended in a body and participated in the services at the grave, the Modern Woodmen, and the Masonic Order, and was in good standing in each of them, and his family will receive the benefits to be derived from the first two orders, and also from the Burlington Relief. His genial presence will be missed by many along this division, where he was so well known and liked. Friday 7 June 1895

Charles C. Rowell-Was born in Decatur county, Iowa, June 27th, 1859, where he lived with his parents on their farm until he was nineteen years of age, when they moved to Ringgold County, where he lived until February, 1891, when he came to McCook. In 1883 he married Imogene Bennett, and leaves his widow and one child, Grace, ten years of age, to mourn his loss. He was the first of the five children of his parents to leave this life. Charles Rowell was a model citizen and an earnest, capable and diligent employ of the railway corporation, in whose service he met his death. As neighbor and friend, a son and brother, a husband and a father, he fulfilled his duties modestly and wisely. In all his relations to those about him he was kind and just, and of him it may be truly said He was faithful unto death. His funeral services were held at his late residence and were under the auspices of the A.O.U.W. and A.P.A. organizations, Rev. A.G. Forman officiating. Friday 7 June 1895

Sad Accident-A deplorable accident happened twelve miles north of here in the flood Saturday evening, when a German farmer, Fred Nurenberg, with his team, were drowned. In company with a Rev. Clark he attempted to cross what is known as the Vastine canyon, which was carrying a considerable stream of water. He got out of the road and seeing he was endangered

climbed out on the wagon tongue to cut the traces. A huge wall of water was noticed by Rev. Clark sweeping down upon them and giving Nurenbberg warning, he jumped for his life. Rev. Clark is an expert swimmer and escaped but his companion became entangled in the harness and struggling horses and lost his life. The unfortunate man was unmarried, but had an aged father whom he supported. Culbertson Era Friday 14 June 1895

The infant daughter of R.W. White and wife died last Friday afternoon. The bereaved parents have the heartfelt sympathy of the entire community. Friday 28 June 1895

Died in Denver, Friday, June 28th, 1895, of brain fever, Cleon, son of Thomas and Gertrude Hayden, aged 2 years, 11 months and 8 days. The funeral service took place at the M.E. church here Monday morning at 10 o'clock, Rev. Crago officiating. Mr. Hayden accompanied the remains here. Friday 5 July 1895

Death of R.S. Hileman-The sad news of the death of R.S. Hileman was brought to the city Saturday evening. He had not been well for the past three years, though until about six months ago his condition was not considered alarming, but since that time his strength and vitality rapidly declined until the end was reached, Saturday evening, July 20th, 1895, at 8 o'clock. Rufus S. Hileman was born in Claire, Iowa, January 10th, 1858. He came to this county in 1884 and located on the land on which he has since lived. On January 1st, 1885, he was married to Miss Susie Goodman, in Pennsylvania, who with five children survive him. His father and mother came here about two weeks ago, at which time his recovery was despaired of, and who stayed with him until his death. Mr. Hileman was a good husband, a loving father and an excellent citizen. He has made a success in life, and was just beginning to enjoy the fruits of years of hard work, and he leaves one of the best farms in this part of the country. He was a member of the Modern Woodmen, in which he carried a $2,000 policy. The funeral took place Wednesday afternoon, and the services were held in the M.E. church. The bereaved family have the heartfelt sympathy of the whole community. Friday 26 July 1895

James Barber's little child, about a year old, died Sunday and was buried Monday, Rev. Crago officiating. The bereaved parents have the heartfelt sympathy of the entire community. Friday 2 August 1895

A Sad Ending-Tuesday of last week Wm. H. Collicott, son of J.I. Collicott, of North Valley precinct, was taken to the insane asylum at Lincoln, and committed suicide the next day. About a year or more ago the young man was sun struck and never recovered entirely from the effects of it. It affected his mind and he gradually grew worse until two weeks ago when it was decided to take him to an asylum for treatment, hoping he could be cured. He fancied he was pursued by enemies who tried to kill him, and he took his own life to avoid being persecuted longer. He was 27 years of age. His parents are well to do and his remains were sent home for burial. Friday 16 August 1895

N.R. Lee, an old settler, and well known to many in this part of the state, died at his home in this city Tuesday afternoon after an illness of about five years, from paralysis. He leaves a widow and four children to mourn his loss. Friday 23 August 1895

The infant child of Mr. and Mrs. W.M. Rozell, who live in Coleman precinct, died Wednesday evening, and the remains were buried in the cemetery in this city yesterday afternoon. Friday 23 August 1895

Bert Pennington Dead-Bert Pennington died at his home near Lebanon on Tuesday evening at 7 o'clock from complication caused by the injuries he received six years ago. Just six years ago the sixth day of August, Bert, with a number of other boys were down at the creek gathering wild grapes. While attempting to reach some grapes he ventured out too far on a limb of a tree which broke with his weight, and in falling he struck with his back on a stump. From the injuries received by the fall he lingered for months as by a thread between life and death. After many months of untold agony and suffering he became a little stronger, and was able to go around in an invalid's chair which he propelled with his hands. He never had any use of his limbs after he was hurt. During the time of his affliction he was never known to complain, and was always in the brightest of spirits, always cheerful, affectionate and agreeable. The funeral services were held in the Presbyterian church on Wednesday afternoon at 3 o'clock, conducted by Rev. L.P. Huntzinger. The large concourse of friends are in deep sympathy with the bereaved ones. Friday 23 August 1895

Died Among Strangers-Last Saturday evening Wm. H. Hale, aged 50 years, died in a moving wagon on the west side of town, of consumption. With his family and two neighbors and their families he was traveling overland from Colorado to their former home in Arkansas, but when they arrived here he became much worse and on Friday evening a ticket was bought and he intended to go on the train to his destination, not feeling able to continue the journey in a wagon. He missed the train in the morning and gradually grew worse during the day; and died at the close of day. Funeral services were held in the M.E. church Sunday afternoon at 4 o'clock, Rev. A.G. Forman, officiating, and his remains interred in the cemetery at this place. The deceased leaves a widow and four children to mourn his demise. The sincere sympathy of the community is extended to the bereaved family and friends. Friday 30 August 1895

Obituary-Mrs. Rushworth, mother of Wm. Valentine, died at her home, 912 McFarland street, in this city, Thursday, August 29th, 1895, at 1 o'clock p.m. aged 75 years. She had been quite feeble for many years, and each successive summer left her weaker than before, but up to the time of her last illness, and until one week ago, was in full possession of all her faculties, and the end came without disease or pain. She was tired and went to sleep calmly and peacefully, being simply a giving away of the physical forces. Mrs. Rushworth was born in Brookfield, Maine, December 6th, 1820. She was twice married and had but one child, Wm. Valentine, superintendent of the McCook schools. She is survived by two brothers, older than herself, Daniel Hurd, of Marseilles, Illinois, James Hurd of Lowell, Massachusetts, and one sister, a few years younger, who resides in Boston. In her early days she was a teacher in a little village school in her native state, and she never lost her interest in educational work. The simplicity and gentleness of her character, the patience with which she bore her sufferings in many illnesses, were the characteristics of her long and useful life. By her own special request the funeral services and the interment were strictly private. She was laid at rest at 10 o'clock this morning in Longview cemetery. The sympathy of the entire community is extended to the bereaved son in his sorrow. Friday 30 August 1895

Mrs. E. Carter died at her home north of town Tuesday night. She had been sick in her last illness but a short time, when death brought her rest. She leaves a husband and seven children to mourn her demise. Friday 13 September 1895

Charles Van Pelt, living about eight miles south of here, whose illness we have noted from time to time, died last Tuesday of dropsy, aged 22 years. The funeral was held at the home residence Wednesday, and the remains were interred in the Danbury cemetery. Chas. Van Pelt was an unusually bright and industrious young man until he was injured by a horse about eighteen months ago, which produced effects that finally ended his existence. Friday 4 October 1895

Death From Diphtheria-For the past week Vance, the two year old son of R.L. Trowbridge has been suffering from diphtheria. Wednesday afternoon the membrane had formed in the throat to such an extent that death was imminent. Dr. Gage, who had been attending the case, was called when the change was noticed, and realizing fully the condition of the child and that nothing but an operation would save the little ones life, proposed doing a tracheotomy, which consists in opening the wind pipe below the obstruction formed by the diphtheritic membrane and inserting a tube in the opening in the wind pipe through which air is freely admitted into and expelled from the lungs. The parents consented. The urgency of the case demanded immediate action. In the limited time professional assistance could not be secured and the doctor determined to perform the operation without help, which he did. The tracheotomy, was successfully performed, and the child rested quietly Wednesday night, and last night he was getting along nicely, and was in a fair way to recovery, but early this morning he suddenly became worse and died in a very short time. The parents have the heartfelt sympathy of the whole community. Friday 11 October 1895

A Sad and Fatal Accident-Last Friday afternoon word was brought to James H. Fowler, one of the teachers at present in the city schools, from his home in Gerver precinct, that his younger brother, aged about twelve years, had been thrown from a wagon and badly, though not seriously hurt, so it was thought at the time. Mr. Fowler was to have the lantern class in charge that evening and as the message to him conveyed nothing urgent he concluded to wait until the next day. Early next morning he started for home and found his brother, had grown worse and his condition very serious. The little fellow lived but a few hours after his arrival. His father had been repairing a sod building and had taken the box from the wagon and put loose plank on to haul the sod. Before unhitching he started for the field to gather some feed, and to get there he had to cross a pasture the herd galloped toward them and they became frightened and started to run. The little fellow was thrown from the wagon and the wheels passed over him, hurting him internally. A physician was summoned immediately and everything possible done to save him, but when the reaction came, about noon Saturday, death relived him of his suffering. The sorrow stricken family have the sincere and heartfelt sympathy of everyone. Friday 25 October 1895

The remains of Miss Lyda Bjorkman who died last Saturday evening were interred at Tyrone on Monday afternoon. Friday 1 November 1895

Fred Fowler, son of Geo. Fowler, of Gerver precinct, died last Saturday from the effects of injuries he received in a runaway. On Thursday he was hauling fodder and while driving past a pasture where some horses were grazing, the horses ran up to the fence frightening his team which ran away throwing him to the ground and one of the wheels passing over the abdomen. He was taken to the house and died in about 36 hours. The funeral services were held at the home residence, Rev. Mason officiating. The remains were interred in the cemetery five miles north of Mr. Fowler's farm. The deep sympathy of the entire community is extended to the bereaved ones. Friday 1 November 1895

Sunday afternoon Mr. and Mrs. Alex McManigal buried their little daughter aged 2 years and 7 months from the residence of Vance McManigal, in West McCook. This is the fifth child of these parents that has died in the past year, and the entire community join in expressing their heartfelt sympathy to the sorrowing parents and friends. Rev. J.A. Badcon officiated at the funeral and the little one was laid to rest with her brothers and sisters in the cemetery at this place. Friday 1 November 1895

Died Suddenly-Last Saturday morning a telegram was received here by the family of W.W. Bunnell announcing his death in Denver on Friday evening, November lst, aged 53 years. Mr. Bunnell has been in ill health for many years, suffering from asthma, and last week went to Denver, in the hopes that he could find relief and possibly health, but the change was anything but favorable, and death last Friday brought an end to his suffering. He has been a resident of Red Willow County for a number of years, and was quite generally and favorably known throughout the county. His remains were brought to McCook Saturday evening and his funeral services were held Sunday afternoon, Rev. J.A. Badcon officiating. Friday 8 November 1895

Drowned in the Ditch-Wednesday evening a little girl named Walker, was drowned in the Meeker ditch southwest of town. Her body was found the next morning about a mile below where she attempted to cross the ditch on a plank, after an all night search for her. She and her mother went to a corn field to husk corn and the little one strayed away from her mother, it was thought she went home, and she evidently started but in crossing the ditch on a narrow plank she must have fallen in and was drowned. Last spring an elder daughter was shot in Sheridan by a young man who was in love with her. The family have the heartfelt sympathy of all in their affliction. Friday 15 November 1895

Death of J.W. Ruby-The News this week has the sad mission to chronicle the death of Mr. J.W. Ruby which took place on Wednesday morning at one o'clock, after the short illness of six days, of that dreaded disease typhoid fever. J.W. Ruby was born in Harrison County, Ohio, August 11th, 1840, where he spent his early life. In 1861 he enlisted as a volunteer in the 42nd Regiment of Ohio Infantry and was under the command of General Garfield, and served over three years without a furlough. He was united in marriage to Miss Sarah E. Austin on March 17th, 1866. To their union was born eight children, four girls and four boys. In 1875 he moved with his family to Illinois and after a year's residence went to Iowa. Having an inclination to come farther west he removed to Cass County, Nebraska in 1877 where he remained for a period of ten years. In 1887 he came to Red Willow County, and took up their home on a claim near Danbury, Mr. Ruby was a member of the G.A.R. and I.O.O.F. Friday 22 November 1895

Mrs. Stayner-Her death occurred early Saturday morning, November 30th, 1895, after a short illness. The funeral services were held Sunday afternoon at two o'clock at her late residence, Rev. Hart L. Preston officiating, and her remains interred in Longview cemetery. She left a husband and two children, aged three and five years, to mourn her death. The heartfelt sympathy of this community goes out to the bereft family. Friday 13 December 1895

Miss Grace Strong who died last Friday morning, was born June 20, 1880. She was sick about a month with typhoid fever, and was very feeble during the last two weeks. She united with the church last winter, was a member of the Junior League, and loved and respected by her associates. A large number of sympathizing friends attended the funeral which was conducted by Rev. Mayfield at 11 a.m. on Saturday. Friday 13 December 1895

Katherine ("Totie”), daughter of Dennis Cullen and wife, died Tuesday, December 24th, 1895 aged one year and eight months. The funeral took place from the residence Christmas afternoon at 3 o'clock. Friday 27 December 1895