Edward J. Williamson and Miss Luena Zeigler were married on Thursday, December 24, at the home of the bride's parents, south of Stratton. The young couple left Friday evening for Holdrege, where they will spend their honeymoon visiting the groom's mother and then they will return to Stratton and will reside on one of C.B. Deihl's ranches south of town. Friday 8 January 1915

Ecclesfield-McKenna - Miss Margaret Ecclesfield, of Denver, a niece of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Kendlen, with whom she has made her home since a little girl, and William Reid McKenna, son of Mr. and Mrs. P.F. McKenna, of this city, were married Wednesday morning, January 27, 1915 in Immaculate Conception cathedral, Denver. Both young people are well known and highly esteemed here, where they were raised and lived until a few years ago. The groom is a graduate of the high school of this city, and then has worked his way up to a responsible position with the Basin Lumber Co. having charge now of their yards at Lewiston, Montana, where they will live and be at home to their friends after March 27. Friday 29 January 1915

Corcoran-Fitzgibbons - Tuesday morning at 7:30 o'clock Miss Margaret Corcoran and James Fitzgibbons were united in marriage at St. Patrick's Catholic church, Rev. McCullough officiating. Both are well known and highly respected young people living north of this city. The bride is the youngest daughter of the late Henry Corcoran, and is a young lady esteemed by all who known her. The groom is a young man of sterling worth who enjoys a large circle of warm friends. The young people will go to housekeeping on a farm north of town. The best wishes of a host of friends with whom The Republican joins are extended to the newlyweds. Friday 5 February 1915

Brady-Purinton - Tuesday morning February 9, 1915, at 7 o'clock, Miss Anastasia Brady and Clarence Purinton were united in marriage at the parsonage of St. Patrick's church, Rev. Father A.H. Kunz officiating. After the ceremony a wedding breakfast was served at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. James Brady, and at 8:30 the happy couple left on their bridal tour to the coast. The bride always lived here since a little child and her life is an open book to all and needs no introduction or eulogy to our readers as to her high character, and her friends are limited only by her acquaintances. She is a graduate of the McCook high school. For a number of years she has been head sales lady on the first floor of C.L. DeGroff & Co.'s general store in the dry goods and ladies furnishing department, and one of the most popular in the city, and a general favorite with all who knew her. The groom is an engineer on the Burlington and has risen to that responsible position by merit. He is an exemplary young man and has a host of friends not only among his fellow workmen with whom he is very popular but in other circles. Their bridal trip will be from Denver to San Diego, California. Los Angeles, San Francisco and other points of interest along the coast and returning home by way of Salt Lake City. They expect to be gone about two months. They will live in a home which the groom has purchased and furnished at 608 2d street west. The happy couple have the best wishes of everyone for a long and happy life. Friday 12 February 1915

Harmer-Prall - Last Friday Miss Myrtle E. Harmer who has been teaching music in Wray, Colorado, for some time, and Mr. Milton H. Prall, of Imperial, editor of the Republican of that town, were married at the Methodist parsonage in this city. Miss Mabel Harmer, a sister of the bride was present at the ceremony. The wedding party left that night for Weeping Water to visit the bride's parents for a couple of weeks. The groom is well known in this part of the state, he having been publisher of the Imperial Republican for many years and was county clerk of Chase county a couple of terms. The bride taught in Imperial before going to Wray and a lady of many accomplishments. The Republican joins their many friends in wishing them a long and happy married life. Friday 19 February 1915

Liest-Kilzer - Wednesday Miss Mamie B. Liest, of Danbury, and Peter H. Kilzer, of Lebanon, were married at the Baptist parsonage by Rev. D.L. McBride. The bride is a lady highly esteemed by her friends and she has many of them. The groom was deputy county treasurer the past two years, resigning the last of the year and going back to Lebanon where he has a farm to prepare it as a home for his bride. Pete won many friends here during the two years he was deputy, and they all congratulate him and the happy couple have the best wishes of all for a long and happy married life. Friday 5 March 1914

Miss Edna May Overman, daughter of C.A. Overman, who lived south of this city several years now residing near Deshler, Thayer county, was married to Rev. B. Buchleiter of Superior Wednesday, February 17, 1915. The friends of the bride in this vicinity will join The Republican in congratulations and good wishes to the happy couple. Friday 5 March 1915

Married at Holdrege, Nebraska, at the M.E. parsonage at 11:45 a.m. J.P. Wilson and Mrs. Ella Frey, both of Trenton, Nebraska. Will be at home to their many friends at the Wilson home in Trenton, Nebraska, after March 10th, 1915. The bride and groom who have been residents of this community for over a quarter of a century hide themselves away to the foregoing place on the early train, Tuesday morning, eloped, as it were with no fond parents to interfere and had the nuptial knot tied. They were both at an awe where they had a right to do as they pleased and they did it. We understand that they will visit for a time at the home of her son, Omer and family at Elwood, and possibly with her daughter Miss Edna Frey, at University Place. We are of the opinion that a noisy welcome is awaiting them on their return. They returned home on passenger No. 15. Thursday morning. Friday 5 March 1915

Viersen-Campbell - Miss Minnie Viersen and Mr. Ralph Campbell were married Saturday, March 13, 1915, in Benkelman, by the county judge. While their engagement was known to a number of their friends, the time when the marriage was to take place was not announced, and was a surprise to their many friends. The bride is one of McCook's most beautiful and popular young ladies. She graduated from the high school of this city in the Class of 1913 and is now teaching the Red Willow school, and intends to finish the term. She has many accomplishments and a favorite in her social set. The groom is a traveling salesman for Swift & Co. and made his head quarters here at one time, but now at Hastings. He is wide awake and in line of promotion with his employees. They will make their home in Hastings after June first. The Republican joins their many friends in congratulations and good wishes to the happy young couple. Friday 19 March 1915

Beeson-McDowell - A very happy wedding took place at the home of Mr. Isaac M. Beeson, near Bartley, Nebraska, when he gave away his daughter, Mattie, in marriage to William McDowell Tuesday at 1 o'clock, March 16. A house full of relatives of the bride and groom were present at the appointed hour, and when Miss Lillie Beeson, a sister of the bride, played a pretty wedding march, the bridal party entered into the parlor. The bride was dressed in a very becoming gown made of white lansdown, trimmed in embroidered crepe with a white satin girdle. Beautiful white carnations made up the floral decorations. Pastor B.L. House, of Hastings, an old friend of the bride and groom used a very impressive ceremony to consummate the sacred tie, and friends and relatives greeted the newlyweds a happy and joyous future. After the ceremony was completed a sumptuous wedding dinner of six courses was served. We join in wishing this happy couple a long and prosperous future in their new home northwest of Bartley. Communicated. Friday 19 March 1915

Galusha-Berry - Wednesday evening Miss Juliet Galusha and Mr. E.W. Berry were quietly married at the home of the bride's parents Mr. and Mrs. A. Galusha, corner F and 3rd street east. Rev. D.L. McBride pastor of the Baptist church officiating, and left for Watertown, South Dakota where they will make their home, where he had apartments prepared for his bride, that being Mr. Berry's headquarters. Both young people are well known to almost everyone here. The groom has lived here practically all his life and is a graduate of the city high school He has been in the employ of S.A. Maxwell & Co. of Chicago, for the past several years, most of the time as a traveling salesman. The bride has lived here for four years and has been quite prominent in social affairs and made many friends. The Republican joins their many friends in best wishes for a happy and prosperous life to the young couple. Friday 26 March 1915

Barbazette-Garsh - Yesterday evening, Thursday, April 1, 1915, Miss Mary Barbazette and W.R. Garsh, two very popular young people of this city were quietly married at the Episcopal church, Rev. G. L. Freeborn, rector, officiating. The Republican stops the press to make this announcement and to extend to them its best wishes. Friday 2 April 1915

McCook Boy Marries - Marion L. Jimerson of this city, who has been working in his brother's barber shop at Odell, for the past couple of years and Miss Fay R. Ridgley of Odell were married Monday, March 29, 1915 in Beatrice. The Republican joins with the many friends here of the groom in congratulations and best wishes to the newlyweds. Friday 2 April 1915

Bartley - From the Inter Ocean - Frank Wight and Miss Hazel Harte were married by Judge Colfer at McCook last Thursday. Roy Harte and Misses Lulu Harte and Lora Wight accompanied them. This young couple needs no introduction to the people in this vicinity. They are both Nebraska products and have grown to manhood and womanhood in this community. They enjoy a large circle of friends with whom the Inter-Ocean joins in wishing them the very best that life holds in store. They are at home to their friends on the old J.W. Wolf farm four miles northwest of Bartley. Friday 2 April 1915

Helmann-Bennett - License to wed was taken out this afternoon by Manager Leonard B. Bennett, of the Hastings"Reds" and Miss Mae Margaret Helmann. When the wedding will be held the Helmann family refused to divulge. It is thought, however, that it will probably be tonight. Miss Helmann is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H.V. Helmann, 1104 North Denver Avenue. Bennett has made his home here for two years and is well liked. Hastings Republican, Saturday April 10. The wedding occurred Monday, April 12. Friday 16 April 1915

Arnold-Shelley - The marriage ceremony of Miss Sue Arnold to Mr. Will Schelley was performed last Tuesday April 6, at 10:30 a.m. by Rev. A.H. Wolff at the Presbyterian Manse. The bridal party consisted of Mr. Schelley, Miss Arnold, Miss Lily Schelley, sister of the groom and Lawrence Belknan. After the wedding ceremony the party was taken by automobile to the home of Mrs. Linda Arnold, mother of the bride, where a sumptuous wedding dinner was arranged for them. This was in the form of a reception. About fifty guests were present. The bride and groom will make their home, for a time at least on the homestead of the farmer. Mr. and Mrs. Schelley were the recipients of many beautiful and useful wedding gifts. The congratulation and best wishes of a host of friends go with them as they start on their journey of life together. Wray Gazette Friday 23 April 1915

License to wed were issued Wednesday by County Judge N.T. Jones to Hartley R. Corner age 34 and Effie M. Powel, age 26, both of Palisade and to Ross L. Miller, age 23, of Hayes county and Vera Waterman, age 16, of Beverly precinct, this county, consent of parents being given and the nuptial knot was tied by His Honor in the latter case. Friday 23 April 1915

Weybright-Fliesbach - The following item was clipped from the Scotts Bluff Nebraska Star Herald. Mr. Fliesbach is one of the owners of the Fliesbach Department Store in Wray and has been here often in the interests of their business here. His many Wray friends extended their best wishes to himself and bride. The item follows: Harry S. Fliesbach was married to Miss Grace Weybright, at Ft. Morgan, Colorado, on last Thursday, March 25, and has taken his bride on a honeymoon trip to the Pacific coast. They are not expected home for a month at least. Mr. Fliesbach is one of our most enterprising and successful young business men. He has taken a leading part in both public and religious affairs of the city, being one of the most popular men here. Mrs. Fliesbach is a stranger to Scottsbluff and Scottsbluff people, but will find many friends to welcome her upon their return." Wray Gazette The bride is well known and highly esteemed in McCook where she resided with her father a couple of years ago. Friday 30 April 1915

Rosebush-Marsh - Wednesday afternoon Miss Florence Rosebush and Carl Marsh were united in marriage at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. W.N. Rosebush Rev. Neal Johnson officiating. After the ceremony the wedding party were served a sumptuous supper. A reception was tendered to the happy young couple from 7 to 9 o'clock to which their many friends were invited. They left that evening for Omaha where they will make their home. The bride has been a resident here for a number of years and is highly esteemed for her many accomplishments and genial ways. The groom, the son of Mr. and Mrs. D.C. Marsh, has lived here all his life until the last couple of years and is now holding a responsible position with a live stock firm in South Omaha. He has many friends here and everyone extends to the young couple their best wishes for a long happy and successful future. Friday 7 May 1915

Orman-Roedel - Tuesday afternoon at the home of the groom's parents, in Bondville precinct, Miss Rose Orman, daughter of Gottleib Orman, of this city, and Walter Roedel were united in marriage. Both young people are highly esteemed by all who know them. The groom is working in the post office here and has been employed in various capacities in the city, is honest and industrious. They have the best wishes of all their friends with whom The Republican joins for a happy, successful life. Friday 7 May 1915

Rufus E. French and Miss Cora Judge were united in the holy bonds of wedlock at Cheyenne Wyoming April 27th and we hereby extend hearty congratulations and best wishes for their future happiness and success. The groom is the oldest son of A.H. French and wife and grew to manhood in this vicinity where he is held in very high esteem. Friday 14 May 1915

Hayes Center - From Times Republican - We hear that Sammy Davis and Miss Kate Connelly, both of Wallace were married at Curtis yesterday. Sammy has a host of young friends in this vicinity who extend congratulations. Friday 14 May 1915

Jack Tepley came to town Monday and procured marriage license to marry Miss Mable Zabbeline. They were married the same night by Reverend Father Blacks at the John Tepley home in Antelope precinct. Friday 14 May 1915

Hodgkin-Leach - Friday evening, May 21st, Mrs. Jessie Hodgkin the second daughter of the Mr. and Mrs. J.H. Stephens, of the Palmer hotel, and Charles Leach were united in marriage by Rev. Heib of the congregational church in the parlors of the parsonage in the presence of a few relatives. The wedding was a quiet and pleasant affair, Mr. and Mrs. Leach will begin housekeeping in the suite of rooms over Fallicks Bakery. Later in the season they intend visiting Mr. Leach's brothers family in Seattle, and take in the exposition and some of the cities. Mr. Leach being the manager of one of the principal owners of the gas co. did not wish to interfere with the improving of the business of the company at present decided to wait until the rush was over for their wedding trip. Both of the contracting parties have been residents of McCook for years. The bride has been well and favorably known to a large circle of friends. The groom has been one of McCook's rustlers for a number of years, having conducted a jewelry store here and was connected with Electric Light Co. before the present owners, and several others enterprises. They have the best wishes of a host of friends for a long and happy life with whom The Republican joins. Friday 28 May 1915

Adams-Campbell - At the home of the bride's parent's in Columbus, Montana. Miss Gertrude Adams and Bruce Campbell were united in marriage, Thursday, May 20, 1915. The newly wedded couple arrived here Tuesday night to spend their honeymoon at the home of the groom's mother, Mrs. A. Campbell. The bride is a stranger here but as the wife of Bruce Campbell she is given a hearty welcome. The groom was raised in this city and is one of the best known and popular young men of the city. He is in the employ of the Burlington railroad and starting in at the bottom has been merit worked his way up to the responsible position of roadmaster on the Sheridan division and it is hoped he may continue advancing to higher positions in the service. The best wishes of everyone is extended to the happy couple for a long, prosperous and happy life. Friday 28 May 1915

Walter H. Van Buskirk and Miss Gretchen Wilson went down to McCook Wednesday evening where they were united in marriage at the Episcopal parsonage, Rev. Freeborn performing the ceremony. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Van Buskirk of west of Benkelman and a young man of sterling qualities. They will make their home on the Van Buskirk ranch, which Walter has leased from his father for a term of years, as they expect to move to California this fall. Friday 4 June 1915

Solomon-Eisenhart - Wednesday evening at 7 o'clock a quiet and pretty wedding took place at the home of Mr. and Mrs. S.E. Solomon 505 1st street East, when their daughter, Miss Ferne was united in marriage to Arvene C. Eisenhart of Culbertson, Rev. Dr. E.K. Bailey of Oxford officiating. Only the families of the contracting parties were present. The ceremony was performed under a floral canopy in the reception room. E.R. Eisenhart, brother of the groom, and Miss Dorothy Solomon, sister of the bride, acted as groom's man and bride's maid while Miss Julia Solomon played the wedding march. A sumptuous wedding supper was served immediately afterwards. The bride was born and raised in Culbertson, going to Omaha when her parents moved to that city about five years ago. For some time she has been a kindergarten teacher in the South Omaha schools and had been chosen as supervisor of that department in that city's schools next year. For several summers she has been in the Chautauqua work as superintendent of the Junior department, and had an engagement for this season with the Pacific coast Chautauqua in that capacity, both of which position she resigned. The groom was also born and raised in Culbertson, where he has always lived except when away attending college. He is cashier of the Culbertson Bank, which his father, George G. Eisenhart, owns and is one of the finest young men in very way one could wish to meet. The happy couple left that night for a trip to California to visit friends and the exposition and expect to be gone about a month. They will make their home in Culbertson. The best wishes of a host of friends with whom The Republican joins is extended to the happy couple. Friday 18 June 1915

Lowell-DeGroff - Charles Weller DeGroff, who lived here when a child and whose mother retains her interests in the firm of C.L. DeGroff and Co's. store here, was married Saturday June 19, 1915, to Miss Beatrice Marie Lowell at the home of the bride's parents in Crystal Lake, Ill. They will make their home in this city. Mr. DeGroff has spent several summers here and is well known to many of McCook citizens all of whom extend the young couple their best wishes for a long and happy life, and a most cordial welcome to McCook. Friday 25 June 1915

Gordan-Milligan - Wednesday evening at 8 o'clock, Miss Ida Gordon and Charles Milligan, Jr. were quietly united in marriage at the Methodist parsonage, Rev. Neal Johnson, officiating. Both bride and groom are popular young people of this city. The bride is the eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J.K. Gordon. She graduated from the high school of this city with the class of 1913, and successfully taught two terms of school since then. She is a talented young lady highly esteemed by all who know her. The groom has lived here almost all his life and is a machinist for the Burlington here. He is well known all over this part of the state and a general favorite among his acquaintances. The young couple left the next morning for Hastings and Red Cloud to visit for a few days. They will make their home in this city. The Republican joins their many friends in wishing them a long, happy and prosperous life. Friday 2 July 1915

Culbertson-From The Banner-Sunday evening, at 6:30 o'clock at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Hein Sr. occurred the marriage of their son, Harry, to Miss Martha Reiswig of Heaton North Dakota. Friday 16 July 1915

Whitney-Stanley - The announcement of the marriage of Miss Ada Claire Whitney to Forrester C. Stanley on Tuesday, July 27, 1915 in Beaver City, has been received at this office. The Republican does not know the gentleman Miss Whitney has chosen as her husband but truly congratulates him on his choice, and believes he must be alright. The bride is well and favorably known here where she has taught in the city schools several terms and lavery highly esteemed for her many accomplishments and high ideals. The Republican wishes them a long happy and successful life. They will be at home after September 1st, 489 North Third St. Oskalossa, Ia. Friday 30 July 1915

Brown-Clark - Wednesday evening at the Baptist parsonage, Miss Fannie Marvel Brown, and John Albert Clark were quietly married, Rev. D.L. McBride officiating. The bride is a daughter of Conductor and Mrs. W.H. Brown. She was born and has lived here all her life, is a graduate of the high school and has been employed in the central telephone office for some time. She is highly esteemed by all of her many friends. The groom is a son of Engineer and Mrs."Tony" Clark now of Red Cloud who lived here several years ago. He has been employed in the train service of the Burlington for the past eight years and is a fine young man. They went to Denver the next morning for a short visit. Their many friends among them is The Republican wish the happy young couple a long and happy life. Friday 6 August 1915

Burton-Neal - On Wednesday, July 21, J.R. Neal of Indianola, and Mrs. E.J. Burton of this village, were quietly married at Nelson, Neb. For several days Mrs. Burton had been visiting her daughter, Mrs. D.L. Davies, of Superior. Mr. Neal joined her on Wednesday and in company with Mr. Lloyd and Miss Margaret Davies they autoed to Nelson where the ceremony was performed. Mr. and Mrs. Neal then took the train for Campbell where they remained till Saturday evening visiting her daughter Mrs. H.A. Reagor and family, thence to Cambridge where they visited at the Perry Hotel until Tuesday evening, when they departed for the groom's home at Indianola. Mr. Neal is a retired farmer and an officer in the Farmer's and Merchant's Bank at Indianola. He is a man of sterling worth and numbers his friends by his acquaintances. Mrs. Burton has been one of the proprietors of the Perry Hotel since its opening, eight years ago, and it is largely due to her efficient management and unceasing efforts that the hotel has earned the reputation of keeping immaculate, comfortable quarters. She has a large circle of friends who regret to lose her from our midst but wish her much happiness in our sister city. Cambridge Clarion Friday 7 August 1915

Married in Denver - A license to wed was issued in Denver Monday to John I. Nevan, of McCook, and Miss Margaret Morrissey, of Denver. Mr. Nevan is the division agent of the Adams express company and was located in this city July 1st. He is well known to railroad men all of whom extend their congratulations to him and citizens will welcome he and his bride to their new home in this city. Friday 20 August 1915

Lew Holston and Miss Zila Huet hide themselves away to McCook Thursday morning, where they were united in the holy bonds of wedlock. This young couple needs no introduction to the readers of this paper from us as they were both born and raised in this community. They are now taking a honeymoon trip among relatives in the eastern part of this state. Friday 20 August 1915

Wedding Bells - Allen-Rector - Tuesday afternoon, August 17, 1915, at 3:30 o'clock Miss Vera M. Allen and Connell L. Rector were united in marriage at the home of the bride's sister, Mrs. R.V. Cadman, Rev. D.L. McBride pastor of the Baptist church officiating. The wedding was a quiet one, only the relatives of the contracting couple and a few of their intimate friends being present. Immediately after the ceremony Mrs. Cadman assisted by Miss Ruth Turner, served a three-course dinner to the wedding party. The bride and groom left at 5 o'clock for Chicago where they will be the guests of Dr. Fred Gaarde and will stop on their return at Lincoln and York to visit relatives and at Wilcox to visit the bride's parents. They will make their home in this city. The bride was born and raised here but spent a few years in Wilcox, where her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Allen, moved several years ago, and where she graduated from the high school. The past two years she has been clerking in the dry goods department of DeGroff & Co.'s store here. The groom a son of Mrs. O.N. Rector has lived here for the past twelve years, and has been in the employ of the Burlington for several years. Both are very popular and highly esteemed young people and The Republican joins their many friends in hearty congratulations and best wishes for their future. Friday 20 August 1915

Rector-Gaarde - Tuesday evening August 17, 1915, Miss Bernice Rector and Mr. John N. Gaarde, were quietly married at the Baptist parsonage, Rev. D.L. McBride officiating in the presence of the bride's sister and husband, Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Hartman, who came here Monday night to be present at the wedding and that of her brother in the afternoon. The bride has lived here for the past twelve years, and is a graduate of the Oxford high school. For the past several years she has been clerking in the dress goods department of DeGroff & Co.'s store, and has a wide circle of acquaintances and is admired by all who know her. The groom has lived here for the past eleven years coming here from Minden to work in the First National Bank and about three years ago was appointed deputy postmaster which position he resigned this spring to go into the gentlemen's clothing and furnishing business as junior member of Lineberg & Gaarde. During his residency here he has been playing solo Bb clarinet in the McCook Band. He is a young man of many excellent qualities and has many friends throughout this part of the state. They will go to housekeeping at once in the apartments at 509 Second street East, and will be at home to their many friends after September first. The Republican joins their friends in wishing them a long happy and prosperous life. Friday 20 August 1915

Shook-Hamilton - A very pretty but unostentatious home wedding was celebrated Friday evening, August 13, 1915, at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. J.W. Hasty, 809 First street West, when Miss Very L. Shook and George E. Hamilton were united in marriage. Rev. J.S. Beem officiating. Miss Corine Hasty played the wedding march, and Mrs. Been sang"O Promise Me." After the ceremony Mrs. Hasty served a dainty luncheon to the wedding party. Mr. Hamilton has lately been assigned to this territory as the traveling representative of Swift & Co. of Omaha and the young couple will make this their home while he is so employed. The Republican joins their many friends in congratulations and best wishes for a long and happy future to them. Friday 20 August 1915

Benner-Deines - Monday, August 16, Miss Lena Benner, of Hastings and Faye Deines of this city were married at the Congregational parsonage, Rev. Lewis Heib officiating. The groom has been employed in the Wrightstone plumbing shop in this city for some time past and has made many friends with whom The Republican joins in wishing the happy couple a long and prosperous life. Friday 20 August 1915

Kingsbury-Burnett - Cov Burnett son of Mr. and Mrs. W. Burnett, of this city was married to Miss Mildred Kingsbury at her home in Los Angeles, California August 22, 1915, in the Episcopal church. The groom grew to manhood here graduated from the high school and attended the state university at Lincoln where he met his bride, she being a student there at the same time, her home then being in Grand Island. The groom's friends here with whom The Republican joins send their congratulations and best wishes to the happy couple. They will make their home in Portland, Oregon. Friday 27 August 1915

Miss Osa Hanel was married Thursday evening, August 19 to Ralph Hunkins of Stratton. After a short visit with friends here Mr. and Mrs. Hunkins will move to Iowa where he is Superintendent of a school. Friday 20 August 1915

Stewart-Allen - Early Monday morning Miss Josephine Omer Stewart and Robert I. Allen were united in marriage at the Methodist church, Rev. Neal Johnson officiating. Miss Jessie Stewart, sister of the bride, playing the wedding march. The wedding was a quiet but very happy event, only the relatives and a few of the intimate friends of the couple being present. They were attended by Miss Ora Stewart and Mr. Ramey Allen, sister and brother of the bride and groom, respectively. The bride and bridesmaid marching down the aisle from the rear of the church, were met in front of the pulpit by the groom and his best man who came across the rostrum from the entrance in the front of the church. The ring service was used and after the ceremony the newly wedded husband and wife received the congratulations and best wishes of those present. The wedding party immediately went to the home of the bride, and groom left in their auto for a trip to the mountains. Both young people are highly esteemed in this community and are graduates of the McCook high school. The bride is a daughter of Matthew Stewart county commissioner. Since graduating she spent a couple of years training for a nurse. She has been working as stenographer in the Superintendents office for the Burlington railroad. She is a devout and active worker in the Methodist church and Sunday school. The groom is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Allen of Quick. He has been working on the farm several years since leaving school. He is a very industrious and worthy young man. They will make their home near Quick on a farm where they return from their trip. The Republican joins their many friends in congratulations and best wishes for a long, happy and prosperous life. Friday 3 September 1915

A Quiet Wedding - At the home of Rev. B.L. Webber, H.A. Davis of Dundy county, and Miss Fannie Turner, of Springfield, Ohio, were married on Thursday Aug. 26, 1915. Many friends will wish the capable bride all success in making a very happy home of the fine and valley farm Mr. Davis has been industriously developing. Friday 3 September 1915

Coleman Peters and Miss Mina Drain both of whom live south of town were married at the Baptist parsonage by Rev. D.L. McBride Wednesday noon. Friday 3 September 1915

Joseph Mangus and Mrs. Margaret Stone of Hastings were married at the residence of Mrs. E. Rishel yesterday afternoon Rev. D.L. McBride officiating and left by auto for Colorado. Friday 3 September 1915

Joseph Frank and Miss Anna Sevold of Trenton were married in St. Patrick's church here Tuesday morning Father Kunz officiating. Friday 3 September 1915

J.R. Van Pelt and Miss Mave Furman, accompanied by Will Foley and Fave Furman go to McCook this afternoon in the Rhoades auto to be made man and wife. Ray and Mave have worked in this office enough to know that publication day is no time for foolishness and that we can't give them a complete writeup for a whole week but of course it's no use to say a word when young folks get such notions in their heads. Friday 17 September 1915

Monks-Downs - Friday, September 2, 1915, Miss Leta Monks was married to Robert K. Downs of Lewistown, Pa. at the home of the bride's aunt, Mrs. H.F. Nusly, in Canton, Ohio. The bride was born and has always lived in this city. She graduated from the high school in the Class of 1913. She is a musician of more than ordinary ability and is highly esteemed by her many friends. The groom has visited his brother in this city several times and made many friends here, he is a graduate pharmacist and has been traveling for Lily & Co. of Indianapolis, Indiana, for a couple of years. The young couple expect to make their home in Altoona, Pennsylvania. The best wishes of their many friends among whom The Republican is numbered are extended to the happy young couple. Friday 17 September 1915

Stillman-Rector - A quiet wedding took place at the Congregational parsonage Tuesday evening, September 21, 1915 at 8:30 o'clock Miss Avis Rector and Harry Stillman were united in marriage, Rev. Heib, officiating. Both young people are well and favorable known here where they have lived since their childhood. The bride is the daughter of Mrs. Mary A. Rector and graduated from the high school in the class of 1913. Since then she has been working as stenographer in the law office of Cordeal, Eldred & McCarl and is highly esteemed for her many excellent qualities. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Stillman who live just east of town. He is a fine young man, of splendid habits and industrious. The young couple will remain here until October, when they will go to Westphalia, Mo near where they will make their home on his father's farm. The Republican joins their many friends in congratulations and best wishes to the happy couple for a long and happy life. Friday 27 September 1915

Wednesday, Sept. 15, at high noon, occurred the wedding of Henry Egle and Miss Hazel Follett, at the home of the bride's parents west of Palisade. Rev Jacob Egle, father of the groom, officiating, and only immediate relatives were present. Friday 24 September 1915

Double Wedding - That is Two of One Family Married at the Same Hour - Brown-Brumley - A quiet home wedding took place Monday morning, September 20, 1915, at 9 o'clock at the residence of the bride's parents. Miss Harmony Browne was united in marriage to James Brumley, Rev. J.S. Beem officiating. The bride is the youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W.H. Browne and is highly esteemed by all who know her. The groom is the son of Mr. and Mrs. M.M. Brumley, of Stratton, who has an automobile garage and makes his headquarters here for his agency in this part of the state. The groom has been here for several months looking after his father's office and has made many friends and acquaintances during that time. The happy young couple left shortly after the ceremony for Stratton, and started the next day, accompanied by his parents, on a auto trip to Denver, Colorado Springs and Estes Park. They expect to be away about two weeks and will return here. The Republican joins their many friends in wishing them a long and happy life. Friday 27 September 1915

Pillsbury-Browne - The same day Monday, September 20, 1915 at the same hour in the morning Clifford W. Browne, son of Mr. and Mrs. W.H. Browne, of this city, was married to Miss Edna Pillsbury at the home of the bride's parents in Wampon, Wis. Mrs. Browne and daughter, Gladys, mother and sister of the groom were in attendance at the wedding. The groom lived in this city nearly all his life until the past few years. He graduated from the high school in the class of 1903, and attended the University of Nebraska for two years. For some time he has been working for the telephone company in Fon du Lac, Wis., and is now assistant manager of that office. The bride was the chief operator at that office and judging from the Reporter of that city is quite a popular young lady. The newly wedded couple left Wampon after the ceremony for Oskhosh for a short visit and will then go on Freeport to visit his brother, Jay and wife. The groom's many friends here, with whom The Republican joins send their congratulations and best wishes to the happy couple for happy and prosperous future. Friday 27 September 1915

Russell- Eldred - A very happy but quiet wedding took place at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. W.O. Russell, Sunday afternoon, Sept. 26, when their daughter, Miss Mary and Caroll Eldred were married in the presence of relatives and a few friends. At the appointed hour 3:30 o'clock the bridal party assumed their station and were united in the holy bonds of matrimony by Rev. Louis Hieb, the beautiful and impressive ring service being used. After the congratulations a nice two course luncheon was served by the Misses Ora Cashen and Lottie Russell. The bride was tastefully gowned in a pretty green traveling suit and worse a large black hat carrying a handsome bouquet of cream roses, and fern leaves. The groom was becomingly attired in the conventional black. The young people are popular and favorably known in this city, both being born here and also graduates of the high school. The bride is an accomplished and charming young woman having much talent and ability in the musical line, she spent the last winter of Alabama at the Rowley Academy of music. The groom is a very brilliant young man worthy of much praise, he is a senior of the state university and promises to be a man of great business ability. He has a good character and clean habits. The young couple departed on No. 10 the same evening for Lincoln, Nebr. With them go the heartfelt and genuine best wishes of a host of friends. Communicated. Friday 1 October 1915

Hopkins-Rodgers - A simple but pretty wedding ceremony was performed in the parlors of the Congregational parsonage at Hastings, Thursday afternoon, September 23, when Miss Zella G. Hopkins of this city became the bride of Mr. Charles O. Rogers, of McCook, Rev. Clark officiating, using the ring ceremony. Miss Ruth Irvin of Franklin, acted as bridesmaid and Mr. Ed. Sullivan of McCook, acted as best man. The ceremony was witnessed by Mrs. W.M. Moore, the bride's mother; Geo. I. Hopkins; Mr. And Mrs. Geo. W. Wright, all of the party returning home on No. 11 that evening, with the exception of Mr. and Mrs. Rogers who left for Chicago on No. 8. The bride needs no introduction to this community, having grown up here and is a charming young lady who counts her friends by the score. Mr. Rogers, while not so well known, comes highly recommended as a man of sterling ability and worth, in fact the choosing of Mr. Rogers as a life partner by the bride speaks for itself. Mr. and Mrs. Rogers will make their home at Orleans, Nebraska, after November 1st. Riverton Review Friday 8 October 1915

Payne-Johnson - The Republican is in receipt of the announcement by Mr. and Mrs. Wilson W. Buffer, of New York City, of the marriage of their niece, Miss Jeanne Farrell Payne to Dr. Louis Collins Johnson in that city, Saturday, October 2, 1915. Many of the older citizens will remember the groom, he having been born in this city, where his mother lived until she died when Louis was about 14 years old. He and his sister, Jessie, then went to live with his grandmother in Ohio, where he was educated. He graduated from college there and studied medicine and has since been practicing in New York. His many friends of his youth, with whom is The Republican congratulate him and wish he and his bride a happy and prosperous life. Friday 15 October 1915

Miss Lucile McCormick, of this place, and Mr. Lawrence Rathbone, of Ft. Morgan, Colo., were united in marriage by Rev. Parker of the M.E. church at Wilsonville, Saturday, October 9, 1915. The newly married couple left Sunday for Ft. Morgan where they will make their home on the groom's ranch near that place. Friday 22 October 1915

Randal-Spencer - Wednesday morning, October 27, 1915, at 7 o'clock, Miss Lucy E. Randal was united in marriage to Mr. Dexter T. Spencer, the ceremony being performed in St. Patrick's church, Rev. A.H. Kunz, O.M.I., officiating. Miss Susie Randal, sister of the bride, and Mr. Ray Harr, acting as bridesmaid and groomsman. After the ceremony a three course breakfast was served to the bridal party at the home of Mr. James Doyle, where the bride had been making her home since coming to live in this city. The tables were very prettily decorated with chrysanthemums and carnations. The happy young couple left at 8:15 for Salt Lake on their wedding trip, and expect to be away two weeks, and will be at home to their friends after November 20th, at 201 5th Street East. The bride is a daughter of John W. Randal, County Commissioner, who lives about ten miles south of town. She is a most amiable young lady and is very popular with all who know her. The groom is a brakeman for the Burlington out of here. He is the son of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Spencer of South McCook, and is a worthy young man. The best wishes of a host of friends, among whom is The Republican, are extended to the happy young couple. Friday 29 October 1915

Teel-Rollins - Preston E. Rollins of McCook and Miss Elsie J. Teel of Lincoln were married yesterday afternoon by Rev. H.R. Chapman of the First Baptist church at the home of the pastor 1332 K street. After spending a short time with relatives in eastern Nebraska they will go to McCook to make their home. Lincoln News November 2 Friday 15 November 1915

Trenton - From The Republican - A pretty wedding occurred at the pleasant rural farm home of Mr. and Mrs. L.L. Sheldon when their daughter Hazel was married to Charles R. Sadler, at 7 o'clock Wednesday evening, October 20, 1915. Mrs. Sadler has been one of the successful teachers of the county, a refined and cultured young lady. Mr. Sadler is a young farmer of sterling quality and well worthy the able help mate he was won. Friday 15 November 1915

Lee E. Arnold and Miss Beulah Lynch were united in marriage at the home of the bride's parents at Stockville at 6 o'clock last evening in the presence of only a few relatives and friends. Friday 15 November 1915

Budig-Geis - Tuesday evening Miss Elsie Budig, of this city, and Mr. Earl M. Geis, of Plattsmouth, were married at the Congregational parsonage, Rev. Louis Heib officiating. The bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C.G. Budig and is a very estimable young lady. The groom is an employee of the Burlington in the car shops at Plattsmouth. The many friends of the bride and her family here extend their best wishes to the happy young couple. Friday 19 November 1915

Married - Sunday, Nov. 7th Miss Lucile, the eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J.J. Yarnell and Roy Bagley of Menlo, Kansas. The marriage ceremony took place at the home of the groom's parents. The bride will be greatly missed here as she has had charge of the central office for the past four years and has given entire satisfaction to the patrons of the telephone company. They will return for a short time after which they will make their home at Atwood, Kansas. Friday 19 November 1915

Wm. Malleck and Thoro Jensen were married at McCook Monday and were waiting there for No. 3 to go on to Denver on their wedding tour. When a message from here reached them to the effect that Mr. Jensen had died, so they returned at once. Friday 19 November 1915

Jacobs-Armstrong - The marriage of Miss Florence A. Jacobs and Mr. Carl Armstrong, took place at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Nelms, Wednesday evening at 5 o'clock, Rev. D.L. McBride, officiating. Both young people have a wide acquaintance in this part of the state. The bride is a daughter of C.H. Jacobs and has lived in this vicinity all her life. The groom is a machinist employed by the Burlington in the shops here, and is a very estimable young man. They have the best wishes of many friends for a long, happy and successful life. They go to house keeping at once on 2d Street East. Friday 26 November 1915

Emma O. Brown and Albert W. Kemp were married by judge Jones Sunday November 21st. We extend congratulations. Friday 3 December 1915

From The Republican - A very pretty wedding took place at the home of W.S. Britton, on the west side of Herkimer street, Thursday, November 25th, at 5 p.m., when Vivian L. Leopold and Mildred E. Burney were united in the holy bonds of wedlock. Friday 10 December 1915

Married in Wray - Carl Purvis, who has been working in H.P. Waite & Co.'s hardware store for the past two years, and Miss May Predmore, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G.W. Predmore, of Haigler, early residents of McCook, and who has clerked in DeGroff's for several years, but went to her home in Haigler a few months ago, were married in Wray, Colorado, Saturday, December 4, 1915. The many friends of the newly weds here have been congratulating and wishing them well ever since they learned of the wedding. The Republican joins their friends with its best wishes. Friday 17 December 1915

Mr. Carl Pagel and Miss Cora Viola Jennings were married at Wray, Colo., on Dec. 15, 1915, and came directly to Bartley where a wedding dinner was given in their honor at the home of F.M. Jennings on the 16th. They left Tuesday for Yuma, Colo., where they will make their home on a farm twelve miles from that place. Friday 17 December 1915

News of the secret marriage of Miss Georgia Thomas and Lloyd Haase, which occurred July 4th, became public only this week. These young people were members of the Stratton High School of 1915, and their marriage is the culmination of a courtship that began during their school days. Mrs. Haase is teaching at Max, while Mr. Haase has charge of a country school northeast of town. Friday 17 December 1915

Underhill-McKee - Sunday afternoon, December 19, 1915. Miss Ethel Underhill of this city and Leonard A. McKee, of Great Falls, Montana were joined in marriage at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Lowely in this city, Rev. D.L. McBride officiating. The bride has been employed in the office of Dr. D.J. Reid, as bookkeeper for the past three years. The many friends of the happy young couple, with whom The Republican joins, wishes them a long and prosperous life together. They expect to make their home in this city for the present. Friday 24 December 1915

Married-Sunday, Dec. 12th, Mr. Pius Lehn and Mrs. Minnie Zimmerman. The wedding took place at the home of the bride in the north part of town and Rev. Gearhart of the Congregational church officiated. Friday 24 December 1915

Milligan-Phares - A very pretty and quiet home wedding took place Sunday evening, December 26, 1915, at the home of Mr. Charles T. Milligan, 612 First street East, when his daughter, Miss Gertrude E. was united in marriage to Mr. Earnest H. Phares, of Central City, Nebraska, Rev. Louis Heib of the Congregational church, officiating. The bride has lived in this city nearly all her life and is one of McCook's most estimable and beautiful young society ladies. The groom formerly lived in Red Cloud from where the bride came to this city. He is a 1912 graduate of the law department of the state university and is at present connected with the T.B. Hord Grain Co., of Central City. The best wishes of their many friends are extended to the young couple for a long and happy life. They will make their home in Central City, where they will be"at home" to their many friends after January. Friday 31 December 1915

Lamb-Gray - Wednesday evening, December 22, 1915, Miss Lila Lamb and Mr. Lee Gray were married at the Methodist church, Rev. Neal Johnson, the pastor officiating. The bride is the niece of Mrs. L.W. Stayner, with whom she has lived nearly all her life, and is a very estimable and beautiful young lady, highly esteemed by everyone who knows her. The groom is the eldest son of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence B. Gray, and was born and has always lived here. He is a graduate of the McCook High School and is stenographer to Supt. Peekenpaugh. He is a splendid young man in every way. This estimable young couple begin life with the best wishes of everyone who know them. They left Wednesday night for a trip to Denver. Friday 31 December 1915


Killed by Train - W.H. Babcock, for many years a resident of this vicinity, met death at Inava(?), Illinois on Christmas day. Details of the accident have not been received by the relatives at this place. However, it is known that he was run down by a train a 3 a.m. and received injuries which proved fatal in the afternoon of the same day. William H. Babcock was born near Mason City, Mason county, Illinois, June 17, 1854. Died December 25, 1914 at Inava, Illinois, where he has been for the past year caring for his invalid uncle. When a small boy he moved with his parents to Fulton county, Illinois where he grew to manhood. On February 6, 1867, he was married to Clara J. Carter at Inava, Illinois. To this union eleven children were born, eight of whom survive him. His wife preceded him to the better world January 25, 1909. Funeral services were held in the Congregational church, Rev. A.D. Burress officiating. The body was laid in rest in the Cambridge cemetery. Cambridge Clarion Friday 1 January 1915

Peter Campbell Dies - This community was shocked this week by the death of one of our oldest citizens both in point of age and residence here. Peter Campbell passed away last Tuesday evening, January, after an illness of but a few days. The remains will be buried temporarily in the Grand View cemetery but the plan is to remove the remains to the old home in New York state next summer. At the time of his death, the deceased was 87 years, 8 months and 1 day old. He was born in Florida, New York, May 4, 1827. On October 30, 1848, he was united in marriage to Mary Jane McIntosh at Shushan, New York. He is survived by his wife. Last fall, Mr. and Mrs. Campbell had the unusual privilege of celebrating their 66th wedding anniversary. In his early life he was employed as a clerk in New York city and afterwards engaged in farming near Watertown and Shushan, New York state. He moved to Washington, D.C. in 1861 and for twenty-five years was a prominent man in the affairs of the national capital. Among other public position he held during this period of his life, he was Speaker of the House of Representatives of the Territory of the District of Columbia. This law-making body of the District has long since been done away with and Mr. Campbell was the last survivor among its members. He responded to the calls for Volunteers of the District of Columbia in 1861 and served as commissary officer. In 1866 he came to Colorado and for three years was foreman on the See-Bar-See ranch east of Laird. He moved to Wray twenty-five years ago and has since made this his home. For seven years he served as Receiver of the United States Land office, at Akron, serving in that capacity until the Akron district merged into the Sterling district. Besides the widow he is survived by three children and four grandchildren. The son is a prominent business man of Trenton, N.J. The daughters are Mrs. E.C. Dallas, of Washington, D.C., and Mrs. Fred D. Johnson of Wray. Wray Gazette Friday 15 January 1915

Joseph Kavelee was born in Austria, March 19, 1843 and died in Indianola, Neb., January 1, 1915, age 72 years, 9 months, and 19 days. He came to Baltimore, Md in 1872, living there five years with his wife and three children. He moved to Butler county, Nebraska. His whole family was drowned near Cambridge, May 9, 1885. He married Karoline Horkey, August 5, 1886 who is left to mourn."Uncle Joe" as he was familiarly known was a successful farmer and a good citizen. He will be missed by his many friends and relatives. The funeral was held at the Catholic church Saturday, January 2. Friday 15 January 1915

J.W. Wolf died Friday, January 1, 1915, at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Long, at Colfax, Wash."Uncle Josh" as he was familiarly known, moved to this county in 1882 and has resided in this immediate vicinity ever since. For many years he was a very successful farmer and accumulated considerable wealth. His wife died at their home in this village in September, 1912. The body, accompanied by his daughters, Mrs. Long of Colfax, and Mrs. Eddy of Denver, arrived here Monday night. The funeral was conducted in the Methodist church at 2 o'clock Wednesday afternoon conducted by the Workman lodge, and the body was laid to rest in the Bartley cemetery. J.W. Wolf was born in Preston county, West Va., Oct. 5, 1844, and died January 1, 1915, being 70 years, 2 months and 26 days old at the time of death. He was father of five children, two sons and three daughters, all of whom survive him and were present at his funeral. Friday 15 January 1915

Charles Davis Dies - The many friends of Charlie Davis were shocked to learn Saturday morning that he had died suddenly from a stroke of paralysis at the home of one of his sons in Bolchou, Missouri, about 12 o'clock Friday night, where he had gone last week to visit his son. He was in seeming good health at the time of departure from here. He has made his home in this city with his brother, P. P. Davis, for the past several years and his gentle, courteous and obliging ways and manners have made for him friends of all who came in contact with him. Mr. and Mrs. P.P. Davis left Saturday to attend the funeral which was held there Sunday and his remains interred in the cemetery there. Friday 22 January 1915

Moses Dill Heiner was born in Armstrong county, Pennsylvania, June 29, 1831 and died January 21, 1915. He was aged 83 years, 7 months and 23 days. He moved from Pennsylvania to Stratton in 1887, and had been continual resident until the time of his death. He leaves a son and three daughters, seven grand children and four great grand children. Friday 22 January 1915

Obituary - S.C. King, who died at the home of his son in Topponish, Washington, was buried here last Friday afternoon. The funeral services were held in the Methodist church, and were largely attended and his remains interred by the side of those of his wife. The deceased was born in Wayne county, Indiana, May 17, 1837. He was married to Miss Martha McNeil, December 21, 1858. To them nine children were born, five of whom survive their parents. They moved to Iowa in 1866, and came to this county in 1893, where he has since lived until just a short time before his death, January 10, 1915. The sympathy of a host of friends is extended to the bereaved family. Friday 22 January 1915

Emma Pearl Purvis, daughter of Mr. Jess and Mrs. Rose Purvis, was born December 3, 1914, and departed this life January 8, 1915 aged five weeks. Funeral services were conducted in the residence of the family by the pastor of the Methodist church. The little body was laid to rest in the Cambridge cemetery. Cambridge Clarions Friday 22 January 1915

D.J. Kennedy who for many years has been a sufferer from apoplexy, had severe attack accompanied by paralysis on Wednesday of last week and only lived till Sunday evening, passing to the better land at about 10 o'clock, aged 76 years, 9 months and 1 day. Daniel Jefferson, the third son of Mr. and Mrs. Martin Kennedy, was born on April 16, 1838 in LaSalle county, Ill. In 1864 he was married to Harriett J. Bowman in southwestern Ill. A son was born to this union, but it lived only 8 months, and the mother died of consumption soon after. A few years later Daniel was married to Mrs. Malinda Gregg of Livingston Co., Ill. She died about three years ago. Two years ago he came to Red Willow county and made his home with his sister, Sarah and brother Lawson. Friday 29 January 1915

Buried in McCook - The four weeks old baby of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lofton died at the home of its grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Will Simmons, near Beechera island, last Sunday and was taken to McCook, Nebr. the following evening for burial. A funeral service was held Tuesday and beautiful floral offerings were given by former friends of the family. The little one died of bronchitis. Mr. and Mrs. Lofton's home is in Oak Creek, Colo. but the latter was at the home of her mother when the death occurred. Wray Gazette Friday 29 January 1915

News was brought in town Sunday morning of the death of Harey Ford, at his home east of this place Saturday night. Harey Ford was born at New Washington, Indiana, March 22, 1832 and passed away at his home near Culbertson, Nebraska, January 16, 1915 aged 73 years, 9 months and 25 days. In May, 1861, Mr. Ford enlisted in a military organization, which afterwards became known as Company B, Sixth, Iowa infantry. He served in this noted regiment throughout all its campaign, marked with honor and bravery. On February 14, 1872 Mr. Ford was married to Miss Elizabeth S. Strahn, near Chariton, Iowa. To this union five daughters and one son were born. One daughter and the only son died in infancy. He leaves to mourn his loss a loving wife, four daughters. Mrs. Mary Mattison of Omaha; Mrs. Olive McMillan of McCook; Mrs. Vera O. Halstead of Omaha and Mrs. Grace M. Hurtz of Culbertson and nine grandchildren. Friday 29 January 1915

The fourteen months old baby girl, Elma, little daughter of H.C. and Elsie Cozad, died at their home north of Laird last Tuesday. The child was buried in Grand View cemetery Wednesday, Rev. Light of the Christian church having charge of the burial services. The death is doubly sad for the fact that Mr. Cozad's father, H.J. Cozad, died just three days previous, account of which is given elsewhere. Friday 29 January 1915

Mrs. W.G. Dutton Dies - After suffering for about two years from ill health, suddenly occasioned from a stroke of paralysis about that time, Mrs. Willard G. Dutton, died at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Jeannette McDivitt, in this city, Sunday morning, January 31, 1915. While ill for a long time her last sickness was but of a few days duration. The funeral services were held in the Methodist church Tuesday afternoon and her remains laid to rest in Longview cemetery. Kate I. Jenkins was born in New Albany, Indiana, August 7, 1868, and was married to Willard G. Dutton January 23, 1878, and they moved that year to Henry county, Illinois. In 1893 they came to this county and located on their farm southwest of town where they have since lived. Nine children were born to them, six of whom survive the mother: Roy E. and Cassius, of Alamosa, Colorado; Ernest M., Blaine, Willard and Mrs. Jeannette McDivitt, all of this city. The sorrowing family have the sincere sympathy of a host of friends and neighbors in their affliction. Friday 29 January 1915

Mrs. C.N. Smith received the sad news of the death of her sister-in-law Mrs. Castilla Ryan of Ottumwa, Iowa. She was married to George Ryan at Indianola, Neb. In 1888. Mr. Ryan was one of the famous violinists a trio of brothers, Harry, Charlie and George. She was the youngest sister of Newton Smith. She was buried on the 18th of January 1915, just one year from the time of her brother's death. Friday 29 January 1915

Mother Dies - Mrs. A.C. Turneing died last Thursday February 4, 1915, at the home of her daughter, Mrs. W.N. Rogers, east of town and was buried in Riverview cemetery Sunday. Adaline C. Biseha was born, August 27, 1832 and was married to Oscar Wheelock in 1854. To this union ten children were born, three of and the husband died. In August 1902 she married W.W. Turneing and they have lived with their children the past two years on account of ill health. Last June she came here to visit her daughter and became ill and she never recovered. Friday 4 February 1915

Clyde Shirley Dies - William Clyde Shirley died at his home in Cheyenne, Wyoming, Thursday, January 28, 1915 after as illness of about two years. His remains accompanied by his widow and his parents were brought here last Friday night and the funeral services were held in the Baptist church Sunday afternoon and body buried in Riverview cemetery. The deceased was born March 7, 1890 in Frontier county. He came to McCook with his parents when about three years old and lived here until two years ago when he moved to Cheyenne, in hopes the change would be of benefit to his declining health. He was married to Miss Ruth Runn in 1911 and two children were born to them, both of whom have preceded the father in death. The sympathy of their many friends is extended to the bereaved widow and family of the deceased. Friday 2 February 1915

Northwest - This community was greatly shocked at the sudden death of Rev. Kimerling Tuesday morning, February 2, 1915, after being sick with measles but a couple of days. He was taken ill Saturday night but the cause was not known until Sunday. Monday night he became worse and the end came the next morning. Funeral services were held at the home of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. M.E. Kimerling Wednesday morning and his remains buried in Longview cemetery, McCook. Friday 2 February 1915

Mrs. Mary Walker Dies. Mrs. Mary Walker, mother of Chester L. Walker, and widow of the late Henry Walker, formerly of Chatsworth, Illinois, who died in McCook, Nebraska, in 1904, died Monday night at 12:30 o'clock at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Nelms of Taylorsville, Illinois where she had been visiting since last October. The deceased was born in Chatsworth Illinois on March 28, 1862 and was the daughter of Mr. And Mrs. B.F. Barnam. In 1874 she was married to Henry Walker of Chatsworth. They remained in that city for nine years then moving to Marseilles, Illinois. In 1885 they moved to McCook, Nebraska, where they resided until 1904 when Mr. Walker died and the widow went to Lincoln, Nebraska, in 1909 to make her home with her only son, C. L. Walker. Mrs. Walker was a prominent lodge worker and was widely known through out the state as the grand inner watch of the D. of H. and stats deputy, a title she had held since the convention last year. She was also a member of Royal Neighbors, Pythian Sister, Rebecca and Maccabees orders. Surviving are four sisters, Mrs. J.M. O'Dell of Marseilles, Ill. Mrs. Nellie Conner, of Marseilles, Ill. Mrs. Alice Decker, Oberlin, Kansas and Mrs. J.N. Nelms of Taylorsville, Illinois, and four grandchildren of C.L. Walker. As a daughter, wife, mother, sister and friend she was ideal at all times being congenial and pleasant. She was a very patient and cheerful sufferer during her illness. Her passing will be sincerely mourned not only by her relatives but by hundreds of friends. Short funeral services were held Tuesday afternoon at the home of Dr.Nelms, at Taylorsville, before the body was shipped to McCook for burial. The remains were accompanied to McCook by her son, C.L. Walker, wife and baby. Funeral services will be held here this afternoon at 2 o'clock in the Methodist church. Friday February 12 1915

Fred Fahrenbruck Dies - Fred Fahrenbruck, aged 19 years, son of Mrs. Carl Fahrenbruck, died Saturday afternoon, February 13, 1915 of heart trouble. His body was taken to Culbertson Tuesday for burial. The young man is survived by his mother, four brothers and two sisters. The sympathy of this community is extended to the sorrowing family. Friday 19 February 1915

Wm. Taylor was born in Virginia April 12, 1830. When 18 years old he and his parents moved to Ohio where he was married to Nancy Lutton April 13, 1854--to this union was born three boys and three girls, Thomas Taylor and Mrs. Ed. Lakin of this place and Chas. Taylor of Oregon. The other three having died. Mrs. Taylor also died February 11, 1906. Mr. and Mrs. Taylor also raised two grand-daughters - Mrs. Jas. Howard and Mrs. Ollie Hunt. After the death of Mrs. Taylor, Mr. Taylor made his home most of the time with Mrs. Jas. Howard. Besides the above named relatives Mr. Taylor leaves a sister and three brothers. He came to Red Willow County in 1885 and has lived here since. He and his wife joined church in their early married life and continued until death. Mr. Taylor died February 3, and was laid to rest in the cemetery east of town. Had he lived until April 12 he would have been 85 years old. Friday 19 February 1915

S.W. Goddard Buried Here - Squire W. Goddard, formerly of Centerpoint, north of this city, but for a number of years a resident and prominent business man of Brush, Colorado, died in Lincoln, Saturday, February 20, 1915 and his remains brought to this city for interment. Deceased is survived by his widow, son, daughter and three brothers, besides a host of friends. Funeral services were held in the Baptist church Tuesday morning under the auspices of the Masonic lodge, of this city, representatives of the Brush lodge being present. Besides the widow, son and daughter and her husband of Brush, his brothers, S.W. Goddard, of Lincoln; C.B. Goddard of Sterling, Colorado and M. Goddard of Centerpoint, and many of his old friends and neighbors attended the funeral service. Friday 26 February 1915

Elizabeth Hibbs, was born May 6th, 1842, Dorchester, England, and died Febr. 28 at Haigler, Nebr. She was married to William Cheney, July 5, 1863 to which one daughter was born Mrs. Marv. Cecil, who with her husband and family reside in Haigler. They sailed from Dover, England March 1868 and came west and moved to Haigler in 1892 where she resided until death. Friday 12 March 1915

Frank Matchett Dies - The death of Frank Matchett, after a long illness, Friday morning, March 5, 1915 took from the round house another old and faithful employee of the railroad company. He has been working for years with the company and was highly esteemed by his fellow workmen. For sometime past he had been suffering with a cancer, and was taken to the General hospital where he was cared for and relieved of as much pain and suffering as possible. Funeral services were held in the Baptist church Monday afternoon and his remains interred in Riverview cemetery. The relatives of the deceased have the sympathy of the community in their sorrow. Friday 12 March 1915

Thomas Gorman died Tuesday, March 2, 1915, at the home of his daughter, Mrs. David Bute, in Stratton, aged 81 years, 7 months, and 11 days. He is survived by three sons and two daughters, the two daughters being present at his death. The body was shipped to Kankakee, Illinois, for burial, Wednesday evening. Mrs. David Bute and Mrs. H.C. Carlson accompanied the remains to that place. Friday 12 March 1915

Mrs. Eisenach Dies - Mrs. Katherine Eisenach died Sunday noon, March 7, 1915, at the home of her son, Louis Yost, in this city, after a long illness. Deceased was born November 1, 1847, in Russia. In 1868 she was married to William Hedinger, who died two years after. In 1873 she married Conrad Yost, and in 1878 they came to this country, locating at Harvard, where her husband died in 1882. In 1883 she married Fred Koch and they moved to Culbertson, where Mr. Koch died in 1888. About a year afterward she married John Eisenach, who died six years later. She came to this city about fifteen years ago to make her home with her children, four of whom survive her; Mrs. Henry Brenning, Louis and Con Yost, of this city, and Mrs. George Yost, of Denver. The family have the sympathy of the community in their bereavement. Friday 12 March 1915

Died in Colorado - Mrs. Sarah Jane Schaffer, a former resident of this city, died at her home, near Pine, Colorado, March 2, 1915 after a long sickness. Her remains were brought here Friday night and buried in Riverview cemetery Saturday, March 6. Deceased was born January 13, 1846 in Portage county, Ohio, was married to Samuel A. Schaffer in 1862, and of the eleven children born to them, nine, beside her husband and many friends survive her to mourn her departure. In 1890 after a residence of eight years here they moved to Wyoming and ten years later to Colorado. Friday 12 March 1915

Mrs. Barger's Death - On Monday at 11 a.m. at Zion Hill was held the funeral services for Mrs. Chester Barger, conducted by Rev. D.L. McBride, a large assembly of her neighbors were present, notwithstanding the severe weather and bad roads thus attesting the high esteem in which the deceased was held by those who knew her best. A sister of hers from Michigan, was present, also a brother who is a student at the Nebraska state university and a sister-in-law, Mrs. L.E. Barger, of Wray, Colo. Interment was made in Riverview cemetery McCook. Jennie Margaret Beach, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Beach, was born in Frontier county, Nebraska on the 13th day of November 1889. Died at her home in Hitchcock county, Nebraska, March 20, 1915. Her age at death was 25 years, 4 months and 7 days. She was married B.C. Barger September 30, 1909. Three children were born to them, two of whom together with the husband, father, mother, three sisters and two brothers survive her. Mrs. Barger was a sincere Christian and came to the close of her life with no fear of the future. Communicated. Friday 19 March 1915

Grandma Honne died Friday, March 5, at the home of her son, J.W. Honne, after months of lingering illness at the age of 85 years, 4 months and 4 days. Rozalie Kuhler was born in Solingen, Germany, November 1, 1829. Came to America in 1885 and was married to August D. Honne in May 1856. To this union six children were born; three sons and three daughters, five of whom are living. A.C. Honne, of Colorado Springs, Colorado; E.T. Honne of Oxford, Nebraska; J.W. Honne, of Bartley, Nebraska; Mrs. Rice Rowe and Mrs. E.S. Hardin of Paul, Idaho. One daughter died at the age of 18 years while the family lived in Missouri. The funeral services were conducted from the M.E. church Sunday afternoon at two o'clock by the pastor, Rev. J.A. Miller. The Inter-Ocean joins with the entire community in extending sympathy to Mr. Honne and family in their time of sorrow. Friday 19 March 1915

Mrs. James Doyle Dies - Mrs. James Doyle died at her home Thursday night, March 11, 1915, after a long sickness. Catherine Churchfield was born July 29, 1854, in Ohio. She was married to James Doyle October 24, 1877. They moved to this county in 1884, and located in Perry precinct, where they lived until about four years ago, when they purchased the residence at 709 4th Street East and moved to this city. Mrs. Doyle was a noble woman in every way, a good neighbor, who was always ready and willing to help anyone in trouble, whose kindly heart strove to relieve those in affliction and distress, and her reward came when she was afflicted by the tender solicitude of all for her, and the sympathy extended to the family in their bereavement. She is survived by her husband, seven children: James, Martin, Margaret, Bridgie, Katherine, Mrs. Smith of Lenox Iowa, and Mrs. Morgan of California, and two brothers, James and John Churchfield. The funeral services were held in St. Patrick's church Monday morning, Father A.H. Kunz, officiating, and were attended by a very large number of friends of both city and county. Friday 19 March 1915

Mrs. Schlagel Dies - Mrs. Schlagel, who lived northwest of this city, known to her many friends as"Grandma" Schlagel died Sunday, March 21, 1915 and was buried and was buried from Zion Hill church Tuesday, Rev. D.L. McBride, officiating at the services. The deceased was born in Pennsylvania, December 18, 1834, was married to Israel Gruver January 18, 1857 to which union three children were born two of who survive. In 1870 she was married to Samuel Schlagel, of this union three children were born who survive her. Friday 29 March 1915

Sudden Death - The death of Mrs. W.J. Evans which occurred Sunday afternoon, March 28, 1915, about 4:30 o'clock after being sick but a day was a shock to her many friends but few of whom knew she was ill. She was taken ill Saturday with gastritis. Sunday she was taken to the Cooperative hospital and died but a few hours afterward. The deceased was highly respected and loved by all who knew her. Melissa Maclaskey was born February 15, 1844 in Pike county, Illinois and lived there 12 years. Moved to Adams county, Illinois, in 1856, growing up there to womanhood. Mr. and Mrs. George Maclaskey, her parents, were born in New York state. She was the third of a family of eight children, of whom five survive her. She was united in marriage March 8, 1866 in Kingston, Adams county, Illinois, to William Joseph Evans, who served during the Civil war as captain of Co. F, 188th Ills. Vol. They resided in Adams county until 1867 when they moved to Macon county, Illinois, living there until 1885. In August of that year they came to this county settling on the Hatfield ranch, southeast of McCook, living there until December 1897, when they moved to McCook and resided three months. In the spring of 1898 they moved to their farm south of McCook where they made their home until 1905, when the moved to McCook, where they have since resided. To this union eleven children were born five girls and six boys of whom all but one son, George Abraham, who died in infancy, survive. They are: R.B. Evans, Crystal City, Texas; Mrs. Charles McKenna and Claude A., both of Portland, Oregon; Mrs. J.W. Scott, Mt. Sterling, Ohio; Mrs. W.E. Crowell, Culbertson; Mrs. George Casten, Grafton; J. Emmett, Fairfiew, Montana; Charles F., William W. and Sarah B., of McCook. Also thirteen grandchildren. Mrs. Evans associated herself with the U.B. church becoming a member of same early in life. She was an untiring worker and labored devotedly for those who were dear to her. The efforts of labor made her a devoted wife and a loving mother and left her a large host of friends to mourn her loss. Her brother, James Maclasky, of Gridley, Kansas and their children are all present except Bruce of Texas and Mrs. Ida Scott, of Ohio. Val Kuska and W.H. Ferguson, both of Lincoln, are also here to attend the funeral. The funeral services will be held at her late home, 306 5th Street East, Rev. D.L. McBride officiating and interment made in Longview cemetery. The sincere sympathy of everyone is extended to the bereaved family. Friday 2 April 1915

Burial of Mrs. Evans - The funeral services of Mrs. W.J. Evans who died Sunday, March 28, were held at her late home last Friday afternoon and were well attended by a large concourse of friends and neighbors, Rev. D.L. McBride, pastor of the Baptist church, officiating. A quartette consisting of Mesdames W.H. Dungan and E.R. Stitt and Messrs. H.C. Clann and Bruce Jones sang appropriate hymns. The casket was literally covered with beautiful flowers and many floral pieces were banked about it. The pallbearers were her sons: J.E., C.F. and C.A. Evans, her brother, James Maclasky, her son-in-law W. E. Crowell and Val Kuska. The interment was made in Longview cemetery. Friday 9 April 1915

Death of W.E. Corwin - W.E. Corwin, who has been sick for the past year and a half and was thought to be better, died quite suddenly at his home south of town Friday April 2, 1915, of heart failure. Mr. Corwin was born at Greenport, Long Island, New York in 1832, where his ancestors were among the earliest settlers of that section of the country. He was a merchant tailor in his younger days and conducted a large business in New York City with the fashionable set requiring him to travel much about the world to purchase goods and keep posted on the changing styles. He was a polished and courteous gentleman, who made friends of whomever he met. His body was temporarily buried here but will be taken to New York in the fall to rest by those of his ancestors. During all his illness the kindly interest of his many friends and their friendly visits and care for him, was a great comfort to him and for which he was never able to express in words his gratitude to them for it. He leaves a widow, a brother and a sister, Seth Corwin and Miss Jane Corwin, the later will be remembered by many here, she having visited her brother here a few years ago. The funeral services were held Sunday afternoon at his late home, Rev. G.L. Freebern, rector of the Episcopal church, officiating. Friday 9 April 1915

Baby Everist Dies - The little six year old daughter, Melva, of Mr. And Mrs. W.F. Everist, died at their home LaJara, Colorado, Friday, May 7, 1915 and was brought here by her father Sunday night for burial. Mrs. Everist being sick was unable to come. Miss Elsie, another daughter is here visiting her sister, Mrs. L.C. Stoll, while Bessie remained at home to care for her mother. Funeral services were held in the Baptist church Monday afternoon, Rev. D.L. McBride, officiating and the remains interred in the family lot in Longview cemetery. The many friends extend to the bereaved family their sympathy in their sorrow. Friday 15 April 1915

Obituary - Charles G. Coglizer, the deceased was born February 1, 1860 at Kirksville, Ohio. He passed away peacefully at his home after about a year of suffering, April 30, 1915, aged 55 years, 2 months and 29 days. Mr. Coglizer was the second son of Mr. and Mrs. Furah Coglizer and when a boy of ten years he in company with his parents moved to Weeping Water, Nebraska, where lived until grown to manhood. In July of 1885, he was united in marriage to Miss Ella Predmore, of McCook, to which union three children were born. The wife, three children, five brothers, two sisters and many relatives and friends today unite in mourning the loss of this true man. Mr. Coglizer has lived in McCook and vicinity for over 23 years and is well known among its citizens. For about ten years he was actively engaged in the city life, first as policeman, then a contractor and builder and later in the laundry business. At one time he was a prominent lodge worker being connected with various fraternal organizations, and always stood for good city government. Mr. Coglizer and wife were converted to Christ under the preaching of the Seventh Day Adventists and became devoted members of that church in the year 1900. From that time to the present Mr. Coglizer gave up his old sinful habits and sought to follow the teaching of his Savior. He did not claim to be perfect but earnestly sought by the grace of Christ to live a consistent Christian life. During the last year of his life he suffered untold pain from an internal cancer, but he bore his suffering patiently and experienced great peace and comfort in his Savior, and often were His praises upon his lips. When his last moments came he fell peacefully asleep in Jesus without a struggle. The funeral services were conducted Sunday, May 2, in the Seven Day Adventist Church by Pastor B.L. House of Hastings. Words of comfort were spoken from Rev. 14:13. A large audience of friends and relatives were present to extend their sympathy. Appropriate music was rendered by Misses Fern. Gladys and Cecil Graves, Pearl and Love Angell, Christina Schlect and Hattie Rishel, Messrs. E.E. DeLong, H.E. Culbertson, Chas. Noble, E.H. Doan, J.G. Ingles and Ellis Ford kindly acted as pall bearers. Interment was held in Longview cemetery. Card of Thanks - to the many kind friends we extend our hearty thanks for the many tokens of love shown to Mr. Coglizer during his last sickness in their visits and flowers and also for the kind help rendered at the funeral services. Signed, Mrs. Cogtlizer and family. Friday 7 May 1915

Lady Alice Roxby Dead - Lady Alice Roxby, an aged lady who had been in the Republican Valley hospital for more than a year, died Saturday night. The remains were taken to McCook for burial. She was a member of the Order of Eastern Star, and several members gathered at F.W. Calhoun's undertaking parlors last night and went with the remains to the depot. Cambridge Clarion Friday 21 May 1915 Mrs. J.R. Roxby lived in McCook for many years, her husband was foreman of the railroad blacksmith shops here. He retired and moved to their farm near Arapahoe. Her remains were brought here Tuesday and laid beside those of her husband in the cemetery. Friday 21 May 1915

Funeral of J.W. Campbell - James W. Campbell who was a resident of this city in the 80's died in Yuma, Colorado, Friday, May 21, 1915, and at his own request, his remains were buried in Longview cemetery here Sunday afternoon under the auspices of the K. of P. lodge which lodge he was instrumental in instituting and was its first Chancellor commander and a member at the time of his death. James Williams Campbell was born December 21, 1859, in Isabel County, Michigan, in 1863, his parents moved to Ohio, where he lived until 1883 when he came to McCook and entered the employ of the Burlington railroad company continuing with that company until 1890 when he went to Memphis, Tennessee, to work for the Frisco road, working there for eighteen years, then went to Yuma, Colorado where he was associated with his brother, Joseph, in the First National bank of which he was cashier until his death. He was married to Miss Carrie Allen of Memphis, Tennessee, who with their infant son died April 5, 1903."Jim" was one of those Knights of Pythians who endeavored to live up to the teachings of the order he loved his fellowmen, and helped to make life better for them when he could. He is survived by two brothers, Thomas Campbell agent for the Burlington road at Minden, and Joseph Campbell, president of the First National bank of Yuma, Colorado, and a foster son, James S. Allen of Memphis, Tennessee, whose parents died when he was six months old and whom he cared for as a father, and a host of friends. The two brothers and their wives, H.C. Hock vice-president of the bank at Yuma and Mrs. E.J. Kates of University place, a niece of the deceased, attended the interment here, funeral services being held in Yuma. The sympathy of the community is extended to the family of the deceased in their sorrow. Friday 28 May 1915

After an illness of less than one week Dorothy May, the youngest child of Mr. and Mrs. Perry Castor departed this life Saturday evening, May 29, at 7 o'clock age seven years and thirteen days. Friday 11 June 1915

Mrs. A.C. Bartholomew was called to her reward Sunday May 30 at 2:30 p.m. She had been a patient sufferer for the past three years, having been helpless from the effects of a paraletic stroke. Friday 11 June 1915

Dan Doyle Dies - Daniel Doyle, Sr. one of the early settlers of this county died in this city June 1, 1915 and was buried in the cemetery at Box Elder, Thursday afternoon of last week. Rev. M.S. Satchell officiated at the funeral services. The deceased was well known and highly respected by all who knew him. The following obituary was read at the services. Daniel B. Doyle, Sr. was born in Missouri, July 16, 1840 died in McCook, Nebraska, June 1, 1915. He came to Nebraska in 1876, was united in marriage with Mrs. Emiline Levington, December, 1886. He settled in Box Elder and lived there until his death. He became a member of United Brethren church in 1889. He is survived by the wife, thirteen children, three brothers, four sisters and a host of friends who mourn his loss. Friday 11 June 1915

John McAdams Called - The many friends of John McAdams were painfully surprised to learn of his death Tuesday, June 15, 1915, many of whom did not know he was ill, his death occurring after an illness of but four days which was at no time thought to be serious until a few minutes before the end came. John McAdams was born in County Fermauagh, Ireland, August 3, 1837. He came to America in 1856, was married to Miss Rose Leonard, at Fulton Ill, July 4, 1859. They moved to Minnesota in 1866 and lived on a farm until 1887, when they moved to this city. Nine children were born to them, five of whom and his wife survive him, being James and Mrs. Mary Cain of this city, John W., and Mrs. E.C. Daughtery of Sedalia, Missouri and Elizabeth McAdams of Los Angeles, Calif. The deceased was a most genial and kindly man with a smile and hearty greeting for every one. He had been a sufferer for years from rheumatism which had crippled him in one of his legs. He was a devout member of the Roman Catholic Church. The funeral services were held Thursday morning in St. Patrick's church and were largely attended and his body laid to rest in Calvary Cemetery. The sympathy of the community is extended to the bereaved family in their sorrow. Friday 18 June 1915

John H. Wyatt Dies - Monday, June 14, 1915 John H. Wyatt about 58 years old, died at the home of his sister, Mrs. Fowler, in South McCook, with whom he has lived for years. He was born in Indiana, November 27, 1857. For some time he has been suffering from Bright's disease. He was unmarried. His body was shipped to Wray for burial Tuesday. Friday 18 June 1915

Lebanon From the Advertiser - Mrs. H.A. Winner died suddenly at her home, about eight miles north of Shippee, Friday evening, June 4, at about 9 o'clock p.m. Heart trouble being the cause of her death. Friday 18 June 1915

McCook Man Drowned - At Max in Indian Creek While in Swimming Sunday - John Hust, who lived in this city for many years, was drowned while swimming in Indian Creek at Max, Sunday, June 27, 1915. Mr. Hust learned the blacksmith trade with and worked for the Burlington railroad here until about three months ago he moved to Max and opened a blacksmith shop there. He was born in Russia February 22, 1882, and came to this country with his parents, two years later. He was married to Miss Kate Schleck, March 1, 1913 with who children survive him. He was a member of the Odd Fellows and A.O.U.W. orders. Funeral services were held in the Methodist church at Max, Monday, under the auspices of the Workmen lodge, and his body was brought here that evening. Services were held in the German Congregational church, Rev. D.L. McBride officiating, assisted by the German minister of Culbertson, and his body interred in Riverview cemetery under the auspices of the Odd Fellows lodge of this city. He leaves to mourn his sudden death, a widow, two children and his father, Mike Hust, and many friends in this part of the state, and the many beautiful flowers at the services here showed the esteem in which he was held by them. Friday 2 July 1915

Committed Suicide - While in a Fit of Despondency from Long Illness - Mrs. Wise Not Murdered - Coroner's inquest at Danbury Reveals Fact that Mrs. Claude Wise Shot Herself and Fell Into Creek - The report circulated about this city Monday afternoon that the body of Mrs. Claude Wise had been found in the creek near her fathers home, about noon that day, and that she had been shot through the head, created quite a little excitement here. The facts in the case as The Republican learns are: Mrs. Claude Wise, whose home is in Beardsley, Kansas, where her husband runs a general store, has been at the home of her father W.A. Minniear, taking medical treatment. She has been in ill health for some time and came home hoping she would get relief from her ailments through the home physician. At noon she was missed from the house and just about that time the boys heard the report of a gun in the direction of a bridge over a small creek, on the Minniear place, near the house. They went to the bridge and about ten or twelve feet below it they saw part of a dress floating on the water. They called their father and he took the body out of the water and carried it to the house, where it was discovered there was a bullet wound in her head and immediately notified the coroner, Dr. DeMay of Danbury, Sheriff Fitch was notified and he with W.M. Somerville, county attorney, and F.M. Colfer, county judge, and the coroner went to the Minniear home where the body was. The coroner held an inquest during which the following facts were discovered. The deceased had been in ill health for some time and was under a physician's care that it was evident during a fit of despondency she had shot herself while standing on the bridge with a revolver the bullet entering the head at the right temple passing through her head and out at the left temple, which probably caused death instantly and the body fell into the creek and floated down a few feet before landing, The revolver was found just below the bridge with the empty shell in the chamber. The deceased was the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W.A. Minniear early settlers in the Beaver valley. She was about twenty six years of age and was married about seven years ago to Claude Wise, who with her parents, two sisters and three brothers survive her. The bereaved husband and her family have the heartfelt sympathy of everyone in their sorrow. Friday 2 July 1915

Lebanon - From the Advertiser - Carrie May Minniear born near Danbury, Nebr. April 8, 1889 and while visiting her parents at the home of her birth, died June 28, 1915 aged 26 years, 2 months and 20 days. May, as every one lovingly called her, being born and raised near Danbury had a very large circle of friends and for years was a dependable worker of the Congregational church, having been a teacher, organist and secretary in the Sunday School at different times. She will always be remembered as being good and successful in organizing and preparing Childrens Day, Easter and Christmas programs, having been most successful with the children and having organized some of the best children's drills given in Danbury. She graduated from the Danbury High School with the class of 1906 consisting of eight girls and two boys. On November 24th, the Thanksgiving time of 1909, at a pretty home wedding she was united in marriage to Mr. Claude Wise. The first years of their wedded life were spent near Danbury, afterward they made their home in Wilsonville for some time and of the time of her death they were making their home at Beardsley, Kansas. Mrs. Wise has been in very poor health for some time and to take medical treatment and rest and regain strength was the object of her visit home. She leaves to mourn her a husband, father and mother, two sisters and three brothers, beside all of her numerous friends and acquaintances. Friday 9 July 1915

Marion - From the Enterprise - After a lingering illness from dropsy J.C. Lafferty quietly passed away at his farm home a short distance north of Marion last Sunday evening. James Clifford Lafferty, son of James Lafferty and Ann Pomeroy Bovies Lafferty, was born in Indiana county, Pennsylvania, December 27, 1850 and departed this life June 27, 1915 aged 64 years and six months. When less than a year old his parents removed to Clayton county, Illinois, locating at Clayton, Adams county, where he grew to manhood, and he was united in marriage to Miss Isidine Davis. To them were born four children, they then moved to Red Willow and settled upon a homestead, where in 1881 a cyclone destroyed their home and took the lives of Mrs. Isidine Lafferty and their little daughter, Amy. In 1882 he and Miss B.E. Graham united in marriage. To this union were born ten children. He leaves to mourn his loss a devoted wife, eleven children and one sister, Mrs. Amanda M. Lafferty. Mrs. A.M. Lafferty and daughter, Edith of Alma, and L.M. Lafferty of Council Bluffs, Ia., who were called here by the death of J.C. Lafferty left that evening for their homes. Friday 9 July 1915

Called Suddenly - Death Snatches From This Life One of McCook's Citizens - Mrs. A.L. Knowland Dies - Suddenly From Heart Failure Last Thursday Evening, Overexersion of Running Home to Get Out of the Rain and Hall Brought on the Attack - This community was painfully shocked last Thursday evening by the sudden death of Mrs. A.L. Knowland, and the news of the sad even spread rapidly to every part of the city. She had been attending the social given by several ladies of the Episcopal church at the home of Mrs. H. Barbazette Thursday afternoon and left there about 5:30 going home with Mrs. Edith Phelan Barker, where she with a couple of other ladies stayed until the storm came when she started for her home, about six blocks away. She was urged to wait until the storm was over but would not, stating she had to get her husband's supper. She had not gone far until the storm broke and it commenced to rain and hail. She ran nearly all the way home and when she reached the doorway she was about exhausted. She asked an acquaintance who was passing to tell Mr. Knowland to come to her at once as she was feeling very bad, but managed to get up the stairs to their rooms, in Central block, and to the bed, when Mr. Knowland arrived. He got a physician immediately, who did everything possible but she passed away about 7 o'clock. There was probably no woman in the city who was more genial, sympathetic and generous in her ways than Mrs. Knowland whose charity and personal help to those in need or sorrow was freely given with a hearty impulse without a thought of other reward than the business it brought and the good done others, and for these deeds of love to all nothing annoyed for more than they should become known to others than the recipients. She was unostatious and despised affectation. She keep her troubles and sorrows to herself and always presented a smile to the world; was always the life of a circle of friends and to know her was to appreciate her worth and many will miss her here and elsewhere. Mary Bunting, daughter of Alfred and Elizabeth Bunting was born July 18, 1858, at Bicknell, Indiana, and was one of thirteen children, only two of whom, a brother and sister, beside her father and mother preceded her from this life. She was married to A.L. Knowland at Vincennes, Indiana, September 15, 1882. They moved to McCook in 1886 and Mr. Knowland entered the employ of the Burlington for which company he worked until four years ago when he went into business here. Funeral services were held in the Congregational church Tuesday afternoon under the auspices of the Eastern Star of which order she was a member. Rev. Louis Heib, officiating, and her body interred in Longview cemetery. The profusion of beautiful floral emblems and bouquets attested to the esteem in which she was held. The services were largely attended among whom were her brothers, Daniel, of Vincennes, Halleck of Bicknell, Indiana, and George W. of Vero, Florida and sister Mrs. C.T. Stewart and husband of Helena, Montana. His brother E.H. Knowland and wife of Fairbury, and his uncle, W.L. Baird, and wife of Hastings. The heartfelt sympathy of everyone is extended to the grief stricken husband and sorrowing family in their loss of a kind faithful wife and sister. Friday 9 July 1915

August Muntzing Dead - August Muntzing of Akron was stricken by paralysis on Stout street in Denver Wednesday afternoon and died shortly afterwards. He had delivered a stirring address on the merits of Eastern Colorado to Denver businessmen at a meeting of representatives from the eastern part of the state with the various civic associations of the capital city. All speeches had been limited to five minutes, but so eloquently did Mr. Muntzing present the many advantages of Eastern Colorado that he was urged to continue his address. For over an hour he continued to expatiate on the great agriculture empire in this portion of the state. After the meeting he left the Albany hotel in company with his daughter, Miss Guidotta Muntzing and others. Before going far they met Attorney Isaac Pelton also of Akron. Mr. Muntzing started toward him with outstretched hand, suddenly his hand went to his side, he gave a gasp and fell to the sidewalk. Within a very few minutes he was dead. Mr. Muntzing came to Yuma from Kansas in 1888, and lived in this city until 1903, when he was appointed register of the United States land office, which was then located at Akron. He had lived at that place ever since. He was always an enthusiastic supporter of every move that tended to advance the interests of Yuma and Washington counties. Yuma Pioneer Friday 9 July 1915

Lawrence Raine Drowns - In the Republican River Wednesday Afternoon - Tuesday afternoon a number of young boys were playing in the Republican river just below the water works. Some of them, among them being the unfortunate boy, had been in a boat which they upset in water that was about four feet deep, and he was having fun turning the boat over and over, when he stepped into a hole about eight feet deep and went down over his head. He evidently did not know he was so near the deep hole for he was unprepared for the sudden plunge and became so frightened that he did not make use of his ability to swim. Louis Nielson, who was about a hundred feet from him realized the danger in which the young boy was in and hurried to his assistance. Lawrence being larger than Louis, dragged his would be rescuer under in his frantic struggles, both boys came to the surface and Louis tried to pull the panic stricken boy to the shallow water, when they sank again, and Louis managed to free himself from the frenzied grip of his unfortunate companion and raise to the surface for air. He waited for Lawrence to come up again, to catch him but in vain, Lawrence did not come to the surface again. The now thoroughly frightened boys on the bank ran for assistance which they secured, but it was about an hour before the body was got out of the water. Every effort was made to resuscitate him but was of no avail. Lawrence Raine, the eldest son of William Raine, foreman of the carpenter shop of Burlington railroad here was born in Antigo, Wisconsin in November, 1900, died July 13, 1915 at McCook, Nebraska. He is survived by his father, a brother and a sister, his mother died about two years ago. The sincere and heartfelt sympathy of every one in this community is extended to the grief stricken father and brother and little sister of the deceased in their affliction. Funeral services were held yesterday afternoon at 4 o'clock in the Methodist church. Friday 17 July 1915

Mrs. Ellen Miller Dies - Mrs. Ellen Miller, relic of Ira J. Miller who about fifteen years ago died in co-operative the hospital in this city died Saturday July 24, after an illness of but a few days. Deceased was born in Indiana about 1854. She and her husband settled in Box Elder precinct about thirty-two years ago, after the death of her husband she has lived in McCook the past four years at the Palmer hotel, as an employee. She is survived by two sisters, one in Ohio and the other in Indiana. Funeral services were held Tuesday afternoon at Pade's undertaking parlors. Rev. D.L. McBride officiating and her body laid by the side of her former husband in Riverview cemetery. Friday 30 July 1915

Mr. and Mrs. J.E. Dodge received a message last Saturday afternoon informing them of the death, from paralysis, of her father, N.J. Johnson at Ingleside. They left that evening and returned with the body on Thursday's passenger. Nels J. Johnson was born at Zia Bollnas, Sweden, December 22nd, 1842. When a young man of 22 years he crossed the ocean and took up his residence at Victoria, Knox Co., Ill. Here he became acquainted with and married Phoebe C. Hubble in 1869. To this union was born one child. In 1876 they moved to Montgomery Co., Iowa living there until the spring of 1884 when they moved to Gerver precinct, Red Willow Co., Neb., where he took a homestead, going through the ups and downs of a pioneer life. Being very ambitious and a hard working man he was very successful financially. In 1906 he retired from active work, selling the farm of 540 acres complete with horses, cattle and farm machinery to Mr. Austin. Mr. and Mrs. Johnson took up their residence in McCook, where he dealt in real estate and was very successful. In 1912, their health failing they sold their home in McCook and located in Marion to be near their only child, Mrs. J.E. Dodge. In January of the following year, Mr. Johnson had a stroke of paralysis and has been gradually failing ever since. On Sunday, July 25th, 1915, a final stroke relieved him from his sufferings. Grandpa Johnson was a man of noble character and his passing removes one of our best citizens and leaves a vacancy in the hearts of many of Red Willow county's best people. Friday 6 August 1915

Mother and Child Dies - Mrs. B.F. Darnell wife of the Burlington station agent at Culbertson died Saturday at their home of scarlet fever. Her remains were taken to Minden for burial. W.D. Darnell of this city a brother of the bereaved husband, attended the funeral. On Tuesday their little son eight years old died of the same disease and was buried in Minden by the side of his mother, yesterday. The heartfelt sympathy of all who have known this estimable family go out to the stricken father and two remaining little ones. Friday 13 August 1915

Mrs. C.F. Edwards Dies - After a short illness and following an operation, Mrs. Charles F. Edwards died Friday, August 27, 1915, aged 23 years. Mrs. Edwards was born March 31, 1892 in Hot Springs, South Dakota, where her father died and with her mother moved to Sterling, Colo, in 1903. She was married to C.F. Edwards in this city April 30, 1914. For the past few years she has been troubled with appendicitis. About three weeks ago she had a severe attack and was operated on in the General hospital, Aug. 12. She was seemingly recovering when she was taken suddenly worse Thursday of last week and died the next morning. She leaves to mourn her death besides her husband, her mother, Mrs. Josephine Gibson, a sister and brother, of Denver, and a sister of Sterling, Colo. Her remains were taken to Sterling for burial Sunday, and was accompanied by her husband and L.E. Niccolson. The sympathy of the community is extended to the bereaved husband and family. Friday 3 September 1915

Auto Runs Away - Driver Lost Control of High Powered Automobile and It Runs Over Two Children - Eldest Child Killed and Baby Probably Fatally Injured. Father and Mother of Victims Prostrate Driver Suffering from Mental Shock - Result of Speeding - One of the most deplorable and saddest accidents that ever occurred in this city took place about 5:45 Monday evening in East McCook, when a six cylinder, late model automobile, driven by Eddie Lichtenberger, going at a very high rate of speed, swerved from the street, cut through a telephone pole, tore through two heavy wire fences across two yards and stopped within a few feet of a dwelling, crushing the life out of an eleven year old girl and dangerously, injuring her baby sister she was wheeling in a buggy, carrying and pushing them ahead of it through both fences. In its track it tore down and pulled up the big railroad ties used for fence posts, and literally cut out a piece of the telephone pole. Witnesses of the affair were paralyzed with fright at the awfulness of the night, but it all took place so quickly no one could have saved the little ones even had they been close to them, the speed of the car was so great. The children are daughters of Mr. and Mrs. Bert Benjamin. The girl aged eleven years was caring for the baby, eight months old, while her mother was baking and was wheeling it in the baby carriage along the sidewalk, when in front of Charles Fahrenbruck's home his children asked her to come in and she had just entered the gate when the auto struck them, pushing the little ones along and mangling them on in the wove wire fences. When the auto came to a stop, the girl was under the auto. The screams of the children and those who witnessed the tragedy quickly brought many to the aid of the little ones, and a party of tourists going west passing as the crowd begun to hurry to the scene, stopped and backed up. When they saw what had happened they took charge and lifting the auto up and took out the children. The baby was taken by the mother who was attracted to the scene by the screams, and when the little girl was taken out from under the auto the gentlemen recognized her condition and inquired for a hospital taking her in their auto hastened to the Co-operative hospital where she died shortly after without regaining consciousness. The mother and baby also were taken to the hospital shortly afterward by Dr. D.J. Reid, and then the father who has been off work sick was brought up but the little girl had died before he got there. Beside Eddie Lichtenberger who was driving the car, there were Gale Gruh and Griff Knowles, none of whom were injured. The occupants of the car are grief stricken over the unfortunate end of their ride. That evening warrants were sworn out before Justice of the Peace, W.B. Whittaker, and Edward Licthenberger was arrested on a charge of manslaughter. He was taken to the office of the County attorney where on account of his mental condition he was on the security of A. Galusha and James McAdams bound over to appear at hearing set for Tuesday and was taken to his home, where a physician and nurse were called to care for him. Tuesday when the hearing was called a physician's certificate was presented stating the defendant was unable at that time to appear for preliminary hearing. He was placed under $2000 bound to appear September 13, before Justice of the Peace W.B. Whittaker, his mother, Mrs. Lichtenberger and James McAdams signing the bond. Friday 3 September 1915

Sad Death of Baby - A letter received Saturday by S.B. Rankin, who lives south of town brought the sad news of the tragic death of their son Howard's little three year old daughter, Violet, at their home in Fullerton, California. The little one was caught in the belt that drives some oil well machinery and the head was crushed she dying almost instantly. A telegram was sent to Miss Harriet Rankin, who left last week to visit her sister, Mrs. Neely, in Lake View, Iowa and she returned home Monday night and Mrs. Rankin left the next day for California to visit her bereaved son and family. Friday 7 September 1915

Karniena Horkey was born in Austria, November 1, 1845, died at her home in Indianola, Nebraska, September 5th, 1915 was 70 years, 9 months and 4 days, was married to Joseph Kalvalee in 1885. No children were born to this union. She has been a patient sufferer for many years. She leaves two brothers and two sisters to mourn. Namely, Mrs. Kriss Knapp of Downs, Kansas, Mr. Fred Horkey of Morrowsville, Kansas, Mrs. Aaron Dutcher and Mr. John Horkey of this vicinity. The funeral was held at the Catholic Church Monday. Friday 17 September 1915

Mrs. Nick Baker died at her home in Trenton last Saturday. Mrs. Baker is an old resident of Hitchcock county. Friday 24 September 1915

Lebanon - From the Advertiser - After a lingering illness of several months duration, Lafayette Cox passed away at the home of his son, Thomas Cox, in Missouri Ridge precinct northwest of Lebanon, Saturday, Sept. 11, 1915. He was born in Morgan County, Indiana, where he grew to manhood. He leaves to mourn him a wife, one son, T.E. of Danbury, Neb. and seven daughters. Friday 24 September 1915

Samuel A. Wilber was born in New York, July 27, 1852; married Katie McMillen February 6, 1884. To this union were born three boys - Harry, Ford and Garrett. His trade was brick laying and plasterer and followed same till about nine years ago when he moved to Indianola and took up farming. He died September 9, 1915 - his wife preceded him some seven years ago. Leaving the three boys who reside south of Indianola. Friday 24 September 1915

Cambridge - From the Clarion - William E. Latham was born March 21, 1831, in Schoharie county, New York, and died at Cambridge, Neb. Some time during the night of Sept. 17, so that as closely as can be reckoned his life span was 84 years, 3 months and 21 days. The deceased was married June 12, 1852 to Miss Elizabeth Reynolds. To this union were born two sons and two daughters, viz: Walter C. Latham, Wm. R. Latham, the latter dying some years ago. There are three grandchildren, Warren Latham, Mrs. Mabel Kline and Mrs. Mary Winters, also one great grandchild, Charles Latham. Mrs. Elizabeth Latham, the wife of the deceased died July 13, 1912. Friday 24 September 1915

Baby Osborn Dies - The infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ross Osborn, died Tuesday afternoon, age nine days. The sympathy of their many friends goes out to the bereaved and sorrowing parents. Friday 8 October 1915

Called to Rest - Mrs. L.H. Linderman, who has been ill for over two years, the past several months at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.W. Jones, in this city passed out of this life Tuesday afternoon, October 5, 1915. Nora Winona Jones was born April 16, 1885, in Richardson county, Nebraska. In 1894 her parents moved to this county. She joined the Baptist church at the age of thirteen years and has always lived a consistent Christian life. She graduated from the McCook high school with the class of 1901. She was married to L.H. Linderman August 9, 1905. She is survived by her husband, a son nine years old, her parents, one sister and three brothers. The funeral services were held at home of her parents Wednesday afternoon, Rev. Louis Heib officiating. The pall bearers were her brothers, John, Leslie and Bryce Jones and uncle Graham Jones. Her sister, Miss Audry Jones, and uncle Frank Jones were also present at the services. The sympathy of the community is extended to the bereaved husband, little son and the family of the deceased. Friday 8 October 1915

Frank Stillman Dies - Word was received here Wednesday night, by telegraph, that Frank Stillman had died suddenly at his farm near Westphalia, Kansas, and his body will be brought here for burial. Mr. Stillman left here the first of the week for there to arrange to bring his cattle here and accompany his wife home, who has been there for some time keeping house for their son Harry, who has been farming that place. The sudden death of Mr. Stillman was quite a shock to his many friends here. Friday 8 October 1915

Died on Way Home - Frank Stillman, whose sudden death was noted in the last issue of The Republican, with a man he had employed to help bring some cattle from his farm at Westphalia, Kan., to McCook, were in Garnett, Kan., where they had just eaten a lunch and were going to the depot to take the train for McCook, where he was stricken and expired almost immediately on the street. He has known for some time his condition and had told some of his friends, but to most people his sudden death came as a great surprise. His body was brought here last Friday for burial and the funeral services were held that afternoon in the Baptist church, Rev. D.L. McBride who was also a neighbor and friends of the deceased many years ago in Illinois, officiating, and the remains interred in Longview cemetery. The deceased was born January 16, 1851, in Petersburg, New York. His parents moved to Illinois when he was but a child. He was married to Miss Mary F. Bennett, at Delevan, Illinois, October 6, 1874, to which union three children were born Charles H, Fannie M., and Minnie F. Mrs. Stillman died in 1878. He was married to Miss Nora Fuller, March 6, 1890. Two children were born to them Harry and Erma. He moved to his ranch two miles east of McCook in 1893, where he has since made his home. He is survived by a widow and his five children. The family have the sincere sympathy of all in their sorrow. Friday 15 October 1915

Mrs. Theodore Hoelck - After along illness, Mrs. Theodore Hoelck died Thursday afternoon, October 21, 1915, at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Klein, in South McCook. Lydia Klein was born in Culbertson August 14, 1893. Her parents moved to McCook when she was quite small and she has lived here ever since until her death. She was married to Elliot Hyde August 15, 1911. In July 1914 her health failed and she submitted to an operation, but she never regained her health. In December, 1914, she was married to Theodore Hoelck, who with her parents and nine brothers and sisters, survive her. The deceased was a splendid young woman, who was widely known in this community, having been employed as clerk in the store of Wilcox & Son and H.C. Clapp for several years. She was highly esteemed by all who knew her. The sorrowing husband and her family have the sincere sympathy of all in their bereavement. The funeral services were held in the Methodist church Sunday afternoon, Rev. F. Sattler of the German Congregational church, of which the deceased was a member, officiating, preaching the sermon in German, and was assisted by Rev. Neal Johnson, who gave a short address in English. The services were attended by a very large congregation. Her body was buried in Riverview cemetery. Friday 29 October 1915

Benjamin Lytle - Sunday, October 24, 1915, Benjamin Lytle died at the General hospital, where he had been taken a short time before for treatment. His body was taken to Box Elder for burial and services were held there Monday afternoon. He had been a resident of that vicinity for years. Friday 29 October 1915

Death's Harvest - Well Known Citizens Called to Their Final Rest - W.S. Morlan Died Monday - One of the Leading Lawyers for many years in Southwestern Nebraska, and Prominent in Legal and Political Circles in the State - W.S. Morlan - Tuesday morning the report that W.S. Morlan had died in the hospital in Chicago, where he had gone several weeks ago in hopes he might recover his health, which had been failing for about the past year, was received with surprise by many and sorrow and regret by all. The news traveled rapidly, soon everyone in the city knew the sad news. His body was brought home Wednesday accompanied by his widow, her sister, Mrs. L.S. Sage, her brother, I.D. Evans and his nephew, Mr. Jones of Wymore. The deceased was a remarkable man in many ways and of a strong individuality, but beneath the seeming cold exterior he had a warm loyal heart and a tender sympathy that he did not open to the view of all. He will remain long in the memory of those who came in contact with him and in the history of Southwest Nebraska. The funeral services were held yesterday afternoon at his late home, and were very simple. Hon. E.B. Perry, Judge of the District Court, gave the principal address. The pall bearers were selected of the young men who now or have been connected with Mr. Morlan in his law offices and were: J.L. Rice, J.F. Cordeal, C.E. Eldred, C.D. Ritchie, J.R. McCarl, of this city and R.D. Drulinger, of Benkelman. At the grave the poem,"Crossing the Bar", was recited by Judge E.B. Perry. The following is taken from the Lincoln Evening News: W.S. Morlan, one of the big men of Southwestern Nebraska, died last night at the Presbyterian hospital in Chicago. The body will be brought back to Nebraska and the funeral services will be held from the home at McCook, Thursday. For nearly twenty-five years Mr. Morlan has been attorney for the Burlington railroad at McCook, and until the last ten years he was a leader in republican politics in the state. Mr. Morlan was a self made man. He was born on a farm in Ohio, of Quaker parents. His father was of the stern old Puritan type, frugal and non-progressive. The boy was ambitious and aggressive, and he early broke home ties, working his way through school. He found it hard sledding in his early days in Nebraska and when the Burlington was building some of its lines in southwestern Nebraska. Morlan worked on the grade under Contractor John Fitzgerald of Lincoln. He settled at Arapahoe in 1874, and resided there for ten or twelve years. When the Burlington established division headquarters at McCook he moved there. He was phenomenally successful at the law, and for years was recognized as the most eminent lawyer in that section of the state. Mr. Morlan was about sixty-seven years of age. He leaves a widow. The family home at McCook is one of the beauty spots of the section. Mr. Morlan was a wealthy man. In recent years he has been greatly interested in farming. He had a big ranch under the ditch and here he planted an orchard that has yielded large returns. He had a market for all of his products in Denver, and took great pleasure in looking after the ranch. He recently refused $50,000 for it. Mr. Morlan was a man of strong character. In recent years he turned his powers of research toward religion and among his friends he has long been known as"Deacon." At one time a great lover of hunting and fishing, he turned from these, being convinced that is was wrong to kill any animate thing. He has been in poor health for a year. Webster S. Morlan was born April 19, 1848, in Crawford county, Ohio, the son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Morlan. He attended the district school near his home and later the Iowa Lutheran college. In late youth he moved to Cass county, Neb., where he taught two years in the Snyder schoolhouse, south of Plattsmouth. He began practicing law at Crete in 1870. From 1871 to 1874 he was engaged in law at Lowell. In 1874 he moved to Arapahoe, where he resided until 1892. Since that time he had been a McCook resident. While at Lowell he served for some years as clerk of Kearney county. From 1883 to 1887 he was district attorney of Furnas county. He was married January 10, 1874, to Miss Mary Evans of North Platte. In 1900 he was nominated for congressman on the republican ticket but was defeated, although he was beaten by only 361 votes, when the previous republican candidate had been defeated by 1,500. Mr. Morlan owned a 357 acre irrigated farm near McCook. Friday 29 October 1915

Trenton - From The Republican Leader - Mary Ovington was born in Lewisville, Kentucky, March 18, 1844 and passed peacefully away at Denver, Colo., at 9:30 a.m. Saturday, July 1915 aged 71 years, 8 months, 29 days. When a mere babe her parents moved to Marion, Iowa, at which place she lived until her marriage to Alfred McCoy in 1873. To this union were born two children: Alfred Tom and Ora, who with her husband are left to mourn her departure. The family made their home in Clay county, Neb. For thirteen years and moved to Trenton in 1886. Friday 30 October 1915

Lela Olive French was born in this Hitchcock county, southeast of Trenton, Nebraska, December 21st, 1888 died at Sacred Heart Hospital, at Spokane, Washington Friday July 16th, 1915 at 4:30 p.m. aged 26 years, 9 months and 25 days. Friday 30 October 1915

Took His Own Life - Saturday afternoon, October 30, 1915, one of the saddest events occurred that has happened in this city in years, when Mr. M.J. Mathes of the court house and Methodist church, committed suicide, while evidently suffering from some mental trouble, that is unaccountable to everyone, and to none more so than his family. Always he was to those he met a very genial, happy man, with a smile and friendly greeting whenever and as often as he met anyone. Life to him seemed a joy and everybody his friend. Saturday noon he left the court house in his usual genial way, greeting friends on his way down town. He purchased a small bottle of carbolic acid and went home, spoke to his wife saying"Here goes," and drank the contents of the bottle. Mrs. Mathes had no thought of what he was doing, and when he said it was all over with him she did not realize what he had done. When she did she ran out and called for assistance and a doctor was quickly summoned, but the deadly drug had taken affect, all efforts to save him went unavailing and he died in about an hour afterward. Marion Jasper Mathes, was the youngest son of John and Elizabeth Mathes, he was born January 7, 1848 in Montgomery county, Indiana. His parents and twelve brothers and sisters are all dead. In 1861 he enlisted in the Union army served three years, reenlisted, serving to the end of the war. In 1878 he went to Louisa county, Iowa and in September 17, 1879 was married to Mrs. Margaret Wainwright, to which union four children were born, Calvin W. and George G., of Clarinda, Ia., Mrs. Estelle Mennell of this city and Fred M. of Minneapolis, Minn. In 1879 they moved to Page county Iowa and in 1906 came to this city. He joined the Methodist church in 1887 and has since been a faithful member. Brief services were held at his late home, Sunday afternoon, Rev. Neal Johnson, officiating, and his body taken to Iowa Monday morning for burial, accompanied by his widow, a son and his daughter, Mrs. Mennell. The grief stricken family have the sincere sympathy of all in their sorrow. Friday 5 November 1915

Killed by a Kick - Tuesday evening about 6 o'clock, Lyle McClain the 12 year old son of Mr. and Mrs. W.B. McClain, was kicked by his pony, one of hoofs of the animal striking him in the face lacerating the skin just below the right eye and crushing the bones of the cheek and brow, the other hoof striking over the left lung and causing hemorrhage of the lungs from which he died about 7:30. Lyle was in the corral with the pony alone and how or why the pony kicked him is not known. He went into the house, where his sister, Hazel, was and told her the pony kicked him in the face and complained of his eye hurting him. She called for their younger brother and just about that time the father drove his oil wagon into the yard and she called him in. He at once telephoned for Dr. D.J. Reid and sent the younger boy for the mother, who was down town. The unfortunate little fellow complained only about his eye hurting him, and when the doctor arrived he cared for that but his condition led the doctor to examine his body, and found he had been struck on the left chest and a more careful examination disclosed the fact of the internal hemorrhage and that nothing could be done as the left lung was too badly crushed, and in a few minutes the little fellow passed away. The force of the kick was so great that it is believed he did not suffer from any great pain, and death came from the hemorrhage before the system had recovered from the numbness caused by the blow received by the kick. The accident is a sad one, and the grief stricken parents have the heartfelt sympathy of everyone in the community. Lyle McClain was born in this city April 12, 1903, and has always lived here. He was a very bright, intelligent, and energetic boy, and was quite a favorite among his schoolmates and companions. He leaves to mourn his tragic death, his parents, two sisters and a younger brother. Friday 5 November 1915

Called to Rest - Monday, November 1, 1915, after a long illness, Mrs. Juliet Jackson Walker was relieved of her suffering by death and passed away quietly, surrounded by her mother, brothers and sister at her home, corner of Main and F streets in this city. Juliet Upshur Jackson was born September 11, 1857, at Hopkinsville, Kentucky. Her father was the gallant Gen'l Jackson, who was killed at the battle of Perryville. She was married in February, 1883, at Seward, Nebraska, to Mr. Warren N. Walker, who some years later left her a widow. Mrs. Walker united with the First Presbyterian church at Lincoln, Nebr., in 1896, transferring membership to the Congregational church in McCook, in 1911, and was a faithful consistent member of the church to the day of her decease. She leaves to all who knew her a fragrant memory of unselfish devotion and care of her home and mother even, when her own health was failing fast. Funeral services were held from her late residence Wednesday afternoon, Rev. Louis Hieb of Congregational church officiating. The pall bears were all officers of the church, consisting of Messrs. W.W. and A. McMillen, H.C. Clapp, F.L. Schwab, M. Lawritson and L. Suess. Friday 5 November 1915

Beaver City - From The Times Tribune - Miss Rebecca Myers was born August 22, 1828 in Summerset county, Pa. She was married to Hiram de Losier in 1847. To this union were born one daughter and two sons. One son is still living. Mr. De Losier died about 1852. In 1856 she was united in marriage to Elish Whiteis. To this union were born two daughters and two sons, all of whom are still alive to mourn the loss of a mother. Mr. Wheties died in 1864. In 1868 she was married to Samuel Ake and to them were born one son and one daughter, the son died in infancy. Mr. Ake died in February 1913. Having came west to Iowa at an early date, finally in company with Mr. Ake she came to Furnas county, forty-two years ago, when but few settlers were in this country. So we can truthfully say that another of our pioneers has passed away. Friday 19 November 1915

Thuren Jensen having been very weak for some time, but no one thought him dangerously ill, as he was up and about most of the time. But Monday evening while sitting in a chair in his home he asked for a drink, and before it was brought he died. He was buried Tuesday afternoon. The family has the sympathy of the entire community. Friday 19 November 1915

Alexander Campbell was born at Covington, Ohio, July 25, 1845. When six years of age his mother died, leaving him to the care of his father, who moved to Franklin county, Pa., where he grew to maturity. He was married to Miss Susan Brewer, January 14, 1868. Four children two sons and two daughters were born to this union, one son and one daughter with the faithful wife is left to mourn his taking away. In the spring of 1871, with his family, he left the old home in Pennsylvania and moved to Nebraska, settling near Auburn, where he lived until the spring of 1894, when he came to Hitchcock county, making their home on a farm five miles west of Trenton. Last April he moved to Trenton, where he passed from this life November 8, 1915, at the age of 70 years, 3 months and 13 days. During his later years he gained in flesh very rapidly and was one of the heaviest men in Southwest Nebraska, weighing at the time of his death, nearly 400 pounds. The casket was so large that it was impossible to take it into either of the churches, which made it necessary to hold the funeral in the A.O.U.W. opera house, Wednesday afternoon, November 19. Friday 19 November 1915

T.M. Sargent former resident of Indianola died at Chautauqua Springs, Kansas at the home of his youngest daughter, Esther, J.I. Sargent went down Sunday to attend the funeral Wednesday. Friday 19 November 1915

Ben Strine Dies - Benj. Strine, formerly a resident of this city, a carpenter by trade, and well known to all old residents, died at his home in Seattle, Washington, Tuesday of last week. A letter received here by Mrs. C.D. Noble from Mrs. Strine states that her husband had been sick for a long time, but that his immediate cause of his death was dropsy. Friday 19 November 1915

Mrs. Dora Stewart Dies - The sad news of the death of Mrs. Dora Stewart, Wednesday afternoon, November 24, 1915, in Lincoln at 1:30 o'clock came to her family and many friends as a surprise as it was thought she was improving. She had been failing in health for some time and went to Lincoln in hopes to recover. Dora Luella Oyster was born in this city July 31, 1889, she graduated from the high school with the class of 1907, and taught several terms of school successfully. She was married to B.H. Stewart, June 1, 1910 to which union a daughter was born who survives her. Mr. Stewart dying abut four years ago. She taught in the city schools last year and resigned re-election on account of her health. The deceased was highly esteemed by all who knew her and had the sincere sympathy of all in her afflictions. Her remains were brought home Thursday and funeral services will be held Sunday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock at the home of her mother, 900 Main Avenue, Rev. Louis Heib officiating. The sorrowing family have the heartfelt sympathy of the community. Friday 26 November 1915

A baby daughter was born to Mr. And Mrs. W.S. Lafferty at the John Sines home on Monday morning of this week, but it did not live, and the little form was laid to rest in Danbury cemetery, Tuesday. Will arrived here Monday night from Dillingham, Colo., for an indefinite stay. The young mother has been very ill but it now thought to be improving. Friday 10 December 1915

The people of Bartley were shocked when the news was issued around town Sunday evening that Mrs. James V. Carnahan had suddenly passed away. Although in frail health for many years she was as usual and had attended services at the Christian church that afternoon and in the early evening was prepared for bed, having just spread an extra quilt on the bed as the night was cold, when she suddenly sank to the floor, gasped twice and passed away. Mrs. Carnahan was well known by nearly everyone here having with her husband settled on a homestead in Red Willow county in an early day and later moved to Bartley. Elizabeth Callum was born April 16, 1847, at Chili, Coshocton county, Ohio, and died at Bartley, Nebr., Sunday, Nov. 28, 1915, aged 68 years, 7 months and 12 days. Was married to James V. Carnahan, May 17, 1866, and came to Alma in 1878 and homesteaded in Red Willow county in 1879. Seven children were born to this union, but only two sons, L.A. Carnahan of Chicago, and J.F. Carnahan of Manilla, Iowa, with the husband survive her. Friday 10 December 1915

Charlotte, the infant daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E.W. Baker, was born in Troy, Kansas, October 18, 1915, and died in Bartley, Dec. 20, 1915, aged 2 months and 2 days. She had been frail from birth and when pneumonia took hold upon her a few days ago it speedily ended her life. The sorrowing parents have the sympathy of the community. Friday 17 December 1915

Burned to Death - Wednesday about noon Mrs. Robert Rogers was burned to death in her home, about 8 miles northwest of this city, in Hitchcock county, together with all its contents. The Rogers have a new residence built and were getting ready to move into it. Mr. Rogers and the eldest son were attending a sale and the other son was at school, this leaving Mrs. Rogers alone at home. About noon neighbors saw smoke issuing from the house, which was of sod, and giving the alarm by phone to near neighbors, hastened to the house to give their assistance but found the entire contents had been consumed and the body of the unfortunate lady burned beyond recognition. How the fire originated and why Mrs. Rogers was unable to get out, if she was awake, will probably never be known. The sympathy of everyone is extended to the sorrow stricken family. The above meager information was received at The Republican office by a phone message and details were not obtainable at the time. Friday 17 December 1915

J.S. Williams Dies - After a long illness death came to relieve J.S. Williams of his sufferings Saturday afternoon, December 11, 1915, at his home corner of F and Fourth streets East. John Sidner Williams was born May 16, 1843, in Clinton, Missouri. He was married April 22, 1870, at Clinton, to Miss Mary F. Hager, to which union ten children, six sons and four daughters, were born, of whom all survive him except two daughters. He and his family moved to this county in 1892, living upon a farm near here until 1908, when they purchased the property in this city and have resided in it since then. The deceased was highly esteemed by all who knew him, and the widow and children have the sincere sympathy of the community in their bereavement. Those of the family present for the funeral, besides Mrs. Williams, were Charles, Joseph and Miss Lucetto Williams, who have been at home assisting in caring for him during his sickness, were: his sons, Lee F., of Pueblo, Colorado, Virgil, of Sheridan, Wyoming, his son-in-law J.W. Walsh, of Fairbury, Nebraska, illness preventing Mrs. Walsh from coming, his sister, Mrs. C.D. Hall and her husband of Weston, Missouri. The funeral services were held in St. Patrick's church, Tuesday morning, December 14, Rev. Father Kunz, officiating, and his body laid to rest in Calvary cemetery. Friday 17 December 1915

From The News - Stephen Ezra Welch was born in New York, the 26th of November, 1844, died in Stratton, Nebraska, December 8th, 1915, aged 71 years and 12 days. He enlisted in the war of the rebellion as a private under Captain John G. Rockafellow in Company I, 9th regiment of Iowa cavalry in 1863, and served his country 2 years, five months and 18 days. He moved from New York, with his parents to Illinois, and from here to Jasper county, Iowa. He was married to Anna Manora Crowder, of Des Moines, Iowa, February 19th, 1870. To this union were born eight children. They moved to Sarpy county, Nebraska, in March 1884, then moved to Hitchcock county, April 1885, where he resided until his death. He leaves a wife, four daughters and four sons to mourn his loss. Friday 17 December 1915

Grandma Stonecypher died at the home of Mrs. Quigley at Loveland, Colo., Monday and was brought here Wednesday and laid to rest in the Willow cemetery. Mrs. Quigley came with the corpse and will visit a few weeks. Wm. Burr and wife of Almena, Kas., came up to attend the funeral and A.L. Stonecypher of Omaha was expected but failed to come. Friday 24 December 1915

The sad news of the death of Mrs. Geo. A. Hardin reached here first of the week. Mrs. Hardin passed away at her home in Los Angeles, California, Saturday, December 11th. The remains will be brought back to Cambridge for burial, and hold the funeral from Dr. Daly's home, Wednesday at 11 a.m. Mrs. Hardin was a daughter of Mrs. Thomas Andrews, Sr., and was a resident of this community the greater part of her life, moving to California with her husband some eight years ago. Friday 24 December 1915

Charles H. Liston, an old settler and respected resident of this community died Dec. 10, 1915 at Hastings, Nebr., and the remains were brought to Bartley on No. 9 Sunday morning and the funeral was held at the M.E. church that afternoon. Interment was in the Bartley cemetery beside his parents. Chas. H. Liston was born at Tuscola, Ill., March 21, 1855, and was married to Sarah Amanda Farrer at Indianola, Nebr., Oct. 5, 1885. He is survived by three sons, George E., Charles Henry, and Clarence H., all of whom reside in this community. Friday 24 December 1915

Mrs. Henry Pade Dies - Sunday afternoon, December 19, 1915, Mrs. Henry Pade, whose home was southwest of McCook, died at the home of her husband's mother, in this city, after an illness of only a few days. The deceased had been suffering apparently from an attack of la grippe, but becoming much worse and brought to town last Friday, a nurse was employed, and after an examination an operation was advised, but Sunday morning she became worse and in a few hours her life passed away. Amelia Schroeder was born March 9, 1863, in Wisconsin, and in 1886 her parents moved to Benkelman, where in 1889 she was married to Henry G. Pade. She and her husband moved to the homestead about six miles south of this city where they have lived ever since. There was born to them four children, two sons, Herman and Gustave, two daughters, Mrs. C.J. Mowy, Schenectady, N.Y. and Isabel, with her husband, her two brothers and a sister survive her. The many friends extend to the sorrowing family their sincere sympathy in their bereavement. Funeral services were held Wednesday and the body interred in Longview cemetery. Friday 24 December 1915

W.W. McMillen Dies - Tuesday morning the Misses Maude and Laura McMillen received a telegram from Chicago that their father was very low and to come at once; later in the day they received another telling them not to start as it was too late, and in the evening one stating he had died. It was a shock to his many friends here, as he was thought to be recovering from an operation he had submitted two weeks ago. Mr. McMillen sold out his stock of harness, etc., and closed up his business here about two months ago with the intention of visiting his mother, sister and other relatives in Pennsylvania for a time and then going to Florida for the winter. He went to his old home in Centerville, Pa., stayed two weeks and went to Chicago where he was operated upon two weeks ago Wednesday. It was thought he was recovering from the operation and letters to his daughters and friends here so stated, and the telegrams Tuesday were the first knowledge that his condition was so serious. Wallace W. McMillen was born in Centerville, Somerset County, Pennsylvania, February 3, 1851, died in Chicago, Tuesday, December 21, 1915. He was married to Miss Alice Boucher, December 17, 1874 to which union three daughters were born, two of whom, Misses Maude and Laura, besides his widow survive him, together with his brothers, Albert, of this city, and Russell of Provo, Utah, his sister Miss Elizabeth and his mother of Centerville, Pennsylvania. He came to this county in 1888 and purchased a farm a few miles east of this city where he lived for three years, then moved to town and opened a harness shop, continuing in that business until a couple of months ago, selling out on account of his health, which has been failing for the past two years. The deceased has always been a man of exemplary habits, a true husband, loving father, a good citizen, and highly esteemed by every one who knew him. He was an active member of the Congregational church and lived a good Christian life. His body will be brought here for burial and funeral services will be held at 3 o'clock this Friday afternoon in Congregational church. The tenderest sympathy of the whole community goes out to the sorrowing family in their bereavement. Friday 24 December 1915

Lena Williams was born in Maringo, Illinois, in the year 1848, where she resided with her parents until her marriage to John I. Wilcox, Nov 4th, 1868. To this union were born five children, Franklin Sins, Lessly Gay, Rose Mary, Mable Hattie and David Ingalls, only three of which are surviving. In 1884 this family moved from Illinois to Gibbon Nebraska, where they resided only a short time and then moved to there present home about twelve miles north of Stratton, where she has resided continuously until her death, December 20th, 1915. Friday 31 December 1915