Kirk-Green Wedding - Yesterday at Culbertson occurred a happy event uniting in marriage Mr. Richard Oscar Green of this city and Miss Hazel Althea Kirk of that city, Rev. Bailey of Oxford, a Presbyterian minister, performed the ceremony in the presence of the immediate members of the two families at the hour of 11:30 western time, at the Kirk residence. The groom is the eldest son of R.A. Green, cashier of The Citizens National Bank of our city, and the bride is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kirk of that place. Mr. Kirk being engaged in the lumber and coal business in our neighboring town. The young couple are sterling and accomplished young people, who need no encomiums at the pen of The Tribune in this connection. The groom is at present superintendent of the Frenchman Valley Irrigation District ditch. They were handsomely remembered with gifts. Culbertson will be their home, a furnished and cozy home in that little city being ready for their occupancy. The members of the Green family of our city and Wauneta were all present at the wedding. The parents Mr. and Mrs. R.A. Green, sister Miss Elsie Green, brothers and families, Mr. and Mrs. John Green of Wauneta, and Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Green, and brothers Roy and George Green. The Tribune has personal pleasure in congratulating the young people and in wishing them every good thing in their new relations. Mr. and Mrs. Green came down from Culbertson today, and a reunion of the entire Green family is in progress today. Thursday 5 Feb 1914

Married in Lincoln - Miss Grace Bedson of Lincoln and Clarence M. Somerville of McCook were married at 8 o'clock, yesterday at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Bedson, 445 North Thirteenth street, Rev. F.L. Wharton officiating. They will make their home at McCook. The wedding was witnessed by relatives of the contracting parties. Mr. Somerville is a graduate of the law department of the state university and Mrs. Somerville has been a student at the university. Wednesday's Lincoln Journal. Thursday 5 Feb 1914

Married Here Yesterday - Mr. Alonzo M. Snyder of Holbrook, Nebraska, and Miss Nettie M. Light of Laird, Colorado, were married by Rev. Neal Johnson of the Methodist church, Wednesday afternoon, at the Methodist parsonage. The young folks will make their home on a farm near Laird. Thursday 19 Feb 1914

Chrisman-Trehal - Sunday afternoon at 4:30 o'clock Mr. Roy Chrisman and Miss Mary Trehal, both of East McCook, were quietly married at the Christian parsonage, Rev. J.S. Beem officiating. The bride was prettily gowned in an embroidered voile over yellow mescaline and carried a bouquet of white roses. Will Trehal, brother of the bride, and Miss Marie Lenhart, were groomsman and bridesmaid. After the wedding ceremony a fine wedding supper was served at the home of the bride's parents Mr. and Mrs. Herman Trehal in East McCook. The young folks will make their home in East McCook. Monday 23 Feb 1914

Hoch-Hildebrand - Mr. George J. Hock of Culbertson and Miss Agnes Hildebrand of Kansas City, Missouri, were married at the home of the bride, Monday February 23, 1914, at five o'clock Rev. M.L. Streeter, pastor of the Baptist church, officiating. The happy couple arrived in Culbertson, Wednesday morning on No. 7, and have gone to housekeeping on the farm two miles north of Culbertson which will be their future home. Thursday 26 Feb 1914

Cochran-McDonald Wedding - On Sunday afternoon at the home of Mr. and Mrs. H.C. Clapp occurred a beautiful home wedding when Miss Elizabeth McDonald was united in marriage to Mr. Royal A. Cochran. The wedding music was played by Miss Nita Fitch. The ceremony was solemnized by Rev. A.A. Robertson pastor of the First Congregational church, in the presence of a few relatives and friends. The bride was gowned in white embroidered crepe and carried a bouquet of carnations. The groom wore a becoming business suit. After hearty congratulations all partook of a dainty two course luncheon which was served by Miss Nina Hammond and Miss Nita Fitch. The Clapp home was tastefully decorated pink and green being the color scheme. The bride is the eldest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R.S. McDonald and has spent most of her life in McCook, and acquired her education in the McCook public schools. She is a capable young lady with a pleasing personality and has many friends. The groom's home is in York, Neb. He is an industrious young man of splendid character. He has resided but a short time in McCook where he is winning many friends. He is at the Lowley & Knowland barber shop. The happy couple left on No. 2 for York, where they will visit for a week with the groom's parents. Their many friends join in wishing them a peaceful and happy voyage over life's sea. Monday 2 Mar 1914

Married in Pendleton, Ore. - Cards are out announcing the wedding of Mr. Edward Owen Williams and Miss Helene Moussa, at Pendleton, Oregon, February 24, 1914. The groom is a son of Joseph Williams of our city, and was for several years employed in the Waite hardware. He is now manager of a hardware store in Pendleton. The bride is unknown to McCook friends, but she must be handsome and accomplished and worthy to be the helpmeet of so fine a fellow as Williams, all who know him in McCook will agree. Here are our congratulations and best wishes, as those of a host of McCook friends. Monday 2 Mar 1914

Randel-Doyle Wedding - At high noon today, Mr. William Earle Doyle and Miss Gladys Mabel Randel were happily wedded at the home of the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. William C. Randel of Red Willow. The ceremony was witnessed by a large company of friends, neighbors and relatives. In a future edition we hope to publish the complete particulars of the happy event. Thursday 5 Mar 1914

Doyle-Randel Wedding - Last Thursday at high noon, at the home of the bride's parents Mr. and Mrs. Will C. Randel on Red Willow, occurred a very pretty wedding when Miss Gladys Mabel Randel and Mr. William Earl Doyle were happily united in marriage by Rev. J. S. Beem of the Christian church of this city, a large company of relatives of the contracting parties, neighbors and friends witnessing the ceremony. The bride was prettily gowned in white lace over mescaline shadowed with pale blue chiffon and sprays of pink roses, the groom being in conventional black. The wedding march was played by Miss Fay Randel, sister of the bride, as the young couple approached the position where the ceremony and promises were spoken uniting the destinies of the excellent young people. A splendid wedding dinner was served after the ceremony and congratulations. The young people will make their home on the farm north of McCook. The Tribune adds its hearty well wishes to those of their host of friends on the Willow where both families are old and esteemed residents. Monday 9 Mar 1914

Autler - Rupp - Miss Gladys Autler and Mr. Henry Rupp, accompanied by Miss Anna Rupp and Willie Breinig, autoed to McCook, Wednesday, March 25th, where they were quietly married. Arapahoe Mirror. Monday 6 Apr 1914

Married in Wray, Colorado - Mr. Vernon J. Lathrop and Miss Chloe H. Davis slipped away this morning to Wray, Colorado, on train No. 9, and were married there this afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Jack Davis accompanied them. After a brief trip to Denver, they will return here and will make their home with the parents of the bride, Mr. and Mrs. P. Davis. Both of these young people are widely and well known to McCook friends and admirers and naught but the best wishes are their's. Thursday 16 Apr 1914

Glen Smallberger and Miss Arvilla Sines were united in marriage by County Judge Colfer at McCook at 2 o'clock, Wednesday, April 8th, 1914. Thursday 16 Apr 1914

Married Bride's Parents - Rev. D.L. McBride, who married Mr. Nieman and Miss Dueland, yesterday, had the pleasure of marrying the bride's parents, Mr. and Mrs. C.C. Dueland of Quick, 21 years ago. Mr. Nieman, the groom, drew a valuable claim in the recent government drawing of land in the Niobrara reservation, and it is upon this claim the young couple will begin their married life. Thursday 16 Apr 1914

Miss Bartholoma Married - Miss Emma Bartholoma, of Culbertson, formerly of our city, was married to Peter J. Pauley of Harvard, Easter Sunday. Monday 20 Apr 1914

Broz-Schneider - The wedding of Francis J. Broz and Agnes Schneider occurred at Sacred Heart church, Thornburg, Hayes county, Tuesday morning, at ten o'clock, Rev. Barry officiating. After the ceremony a reception was held at the home of the bride near Thornburg. Thursday 23 Apr 1914

Waddell - McDonald - Mr. William A. Waddell and Miss Susan McDonald were married, yesterday afternoon at three o'clock, at the residence of Mr. and Mrs. C.F. Heber, Rev. D.L. McBride performing the ceremony. Light refreshments were served after the ceremony. Thursday 30 Apr 1914

Carfield - Wesch - Charles Wesch and Miss Allee Carfield, both of McCook, were happily united in marriage at Oberlin, Kansas, Wednesday of last week, April 29th, by County Judge Geo. W. Macfee. The bride was dressed in white and the groom in dark brown. They are both well known in this county, and they have many friends and well wishers who will join The Tribune in wishing them a happy and successful married life. They will make their home southwest of the city on the Prairie View ranch in Grant precinct. Communicated. Monday 4 May 1914

Two Marriages at Baptist Parsonage - April 30th, Rev. D.L. McBride of the Baptist church married Charles F. Edwards of this city and Mrs. Elsie E. Tanner of Denver, Colorado.

May 5th, he married Charles F. Sipe of Melbeta, Nebraska and Mary A. Chehey of Holbrook, Nebraska. Thursday 7 May 1914

Allen-Clement - S. Earl Allen and Zetta Clement, both of Bartley, were married by Rev. Neal Johnson at the Methodist parsonage, Wednesday, at high noon. A party of several young folks, ladies and gentlemen of Bartley, accompanied them on this happy mission. Thursday 14 May 1914

Peterson - Erickson - This morning, Rev. Neal Johnson the Methodist church united in marriage Mr. Arthur A. Peterson of Wataga, Illinois, and Miss Hazel Erickson of Holdrege, Nebraska, at the church parsonage. Thursday 14 May 1914

Neubauer - Walker Marriage - Brakeman Evart Neubauer and Miss Marie Walker were married Friday afternoon at 4:30 o'clock, at the Baptist parsonage, Rev. D.L. McBride performing the ceremony. The young folks departed, same night, for Fort Morgan, Colorado, on a short wedding trip, with the congratulations of their friends. Monday 18 May 1914

Tanner - Walther Wedding - Last Thursday evening at 7:30, Fireman William Tanner and Miss Katie Walther, both of our city, were united in holy matrimony at the German Evangelical Lutheran parsonage. Rev. G.H. Wockenfuss, pastor, officiating, in the presence of a few close young friends and members of the families. The happy young couple departed on 14, the same night, for St. Louis, on a short wedding trip. Both are well known to a warm circle of friends, who wish them much joy and prosperity in their married life. Monday 18 May 1914


In Memoriam - In loving memory of our darling boy, Wayne, who died Jan. 4, 1914. Mr. And Mrs. S.C. Dragoo Monday 5 Jan 1914

Death Claims Former Co. Treasurer O.L. Thompson - Has Been in Failing Health for Several Years - Ex-County Treasurer Orlando L. Thompson passed away, last Friday morning, at the farm home of his son, Don in Grant precinct. Mr. Thompson has been in failing health for several years, and his demise came not unexpectedly. O.L. Thompson served Red Willow county faithfully and well as county treasurer during the four years from 1900 to 1904. For many years he has been a resident of this county, living on a farm south of this city in Grant precinct. Interment was made in Longview cemetery of our city, this afternoon. Funeral services were held in the Baptist church at two o'clock, in charge of the Masonic brethren, with which he was associated in life, the sermon being preached by Rev. D.L. McBride, pastor of the church. The departed was a man of sterling character, a gentleman of the old school, and counted his friends over the county in large numbers. Many from city and country paid a tribute to his memory and worth by their presence at his funeral this afternoon. He is survived by his son Don and daughter, Mrs. Joshua Rowland, both residents of the neighborhood in which the father passed many years of his life in this county. They have deepest sympathy of all in this loss and sorrow. Obituary - Orlando L. Thompson was born in New York state, Sept. 21, 1840. Died Jan. 9, 1914. In 1870 he moved to Iowa. Became a resident of this state in 1882, and of Red Willow county in 1892. Was married to Emma Frances Wescott, Oct. 17, 1864. She preceded him to the shadow land in 1883. Five children were born to them. Four are alive today; a son in Marshalltown, Iowa; one in Kansas City; Don Thompson of our own county, and Mrs. Joshua Rowland of south of this city. Monday 12 Jan 1914

Mrs. Mary Bullard Dead - Mrs. Mary L. Bullard, aged 76 years, died at home of her daughter, Mrs. E.M. Jones, 3848 Hamilton street, Monday afternoon, after an illness of eight months. She was the mother of W.C. Bullard of the Bullard, Hoagland & Benedict Lumber company of Omaha, and the widow of J.P. Bullard. She had been a resident of Omaha for fifteen years. Funeral services will be held from the residence of her daughter Wednesday afternoon at 3 o'clock. The body will be sent to Chicago for interment. Omaha Daily News, 13th. Thursday 15 Jan 1914

Died of Kidney Trouble - Mr. and Mrs. Reese Wolfe of near Box Elder mourn the death of their little three-year-old daughter, who died of kidney trouble, Wednesday morning about three o'clock. The funeral services were held at the Box Elder church, this afternoon, and burial was made in the cemetery at that place. Much sympathy goes out to the bereaved and sorrowing parents. Thursday 15 Jan 1914

Newton Smith, living just east of Indianola, died last evening. Monday 19 Jan 1914

Mrs. Roy Smith, of Indianola, wife of a rural carrier out of that town died, this morning. Monday 19 Jan 1914

Jacob Barth's Funeral - Largely Attended Funeral, Yesterday in Culbertson - The funeral of Jacob Barth of Culbertson occurred, yesterday, in that place, services being conducted in both English and German in the German Evan. Church, the church being crowded to overflowing with relatives and friends of the departed, one of the old and highly esteemed citizens of Culbertson. Undertaker Pade of McCook was in charge of the funeral directions. Quite a number of relatives from McCook attended the services: Fred Schlagel and family, Jacob Schlagel and family, Mr. and Mrs. H.T. Durham , the Sinner family, the Kerns family and others. Jacob Barth died in an Omaha hospital, last Thursday, following an operation for his relief. Obituary - Jacob Barth was born in Kolb Russia, May 6, 1856. Died in Omaha, Neb., after an operation, Jan. 23, 1914. Mr. Barth came to America in 1876, settling in Campbell, Neb. In 1878 he drove to Culbertson with an ox team, and took a homestead north of Culbertson, and lived on different farms north of that town until 1907, when he moved into town and lived there until the last. In 1880 he married Miss Regina Schlagel, who survives him. To them 11 children were born, 2 boys and 9 daughters. One boy and 2 daughters died in infancy, two daughters within the last year--Mrs. Louis Trimpey and Mrs. George Hock. Besides the wife, one son and five daughters survive; also one brother, who lives in Culbertson. Mr. Barth became interested in Bible study in 1879 and joined the Evangelical Association church in 1885, remaining in good standing until the last, always faithful and conscientious. He was an honorable and upright citizen, noted for his kindly deeds and devotion to this church and the Savior whom he loved. He was ailing for some time and during all sickness was patient and resigned to the will of God. His mind was clear to the last and he expressed a firm faith in his Savior and willingness to depart. He leaves a host of friends who mourn with the family in their great loss and sorrow. Card of Thanks - We wish to express our sincere thanks to the many friends and neighbors for their kind words and assistance during the sickness and after the death of our dear husband and father. Also to the A.O.U.W. for assistance especially desired by him. Signed: Mrs. Regina Barth, Mrs. Karl Crumroy, Mrs. Jacob Crom, Mrs. Charles Moore, Mrs. Henry Barth and Paulina Ida Barth. Monday 26 Jan 1914

Mrs. Roy Smith died January 18, 1914, aged 39 years, 8 months, 19 days. Survived by husband and three children. Buried from home, January 20th, interment in Indianola cemetery. Monday 26 Jan 1914

Newton Corless Smith died January 18, 1914, aged 53 years, 9 months, 2 days. Survived by wife and six children. Buried from Congregational church, January 20th, burial at Indianola. Monday 26 Jan 1914

Mrs. Frank E. Smith is Victim Blood Poisoning - Came to Her Death on Tuesday Night of This Week - Mrs. Frank E. Smith of South McCook died on Tuesday night of this week of blood poisoning, after a short illness. Mr. Smith is a machinist helper and has the deep sympathy of all his fellow workmen and many friends and neighbors in this sorrow which has come so suddenly into his home. Mrs. Smith is survived by her husband and two little boys. The body was shipped to Stratton, this morning on No. 7, for interment, this afternoon. A delegation of the McCook Degree of Honor accompanied the body to Stratton and attended the burial there today. Nellie was born in Mercer county, Missouri, August 19, 1883. Thursday 12 Feb 1914

Claude Ward Meets His Death in Holdrege Yards - Was Caught Between Freight Cars, Wednesday Morning, and Sustained Fatal Injuries From Which He Died in this City a Few Hours Later - Claude Ward was fatally injured in the Holdrege yards, about eight o'clock, Wednesday morning, and died in this city, about 10:45 the same morning. He was braking with Frank Ellison on freight train No. 70 for Conductor Scott. The train pulled into the Holdrege yard; the engine was cut off from the main train and backed into a side track to pick up some more cars. Claude was caught between two freight cars, while in the act of adjusting or making the coupling. Mr. Ellison was a car length from him, engaged in somewhat similar work, but did not see how the accident occurred. The wheels of one end of the car passed over his legs and arm, but he managed to throw himself from under the car before the next pair of wheels reached him. However, he sustained terrible injuries to both feet, one hand and arm, besides numerous other injuries to body and head. At his request he was brought to McCook at once, arriving here on a special of a way car and engine. Tender and loving hands removed him to the Cooperative hospital, where his young life passed out shortly after the arrival of the train here. Claude Ward has lived in McCook practically since early infancy and has been in the railroad service, becoming long since conductor in grade. Among those who have worked with him for years he has been popular and highly esteemed for his fine and gentlemanly character. His early and tragic death is deplored by all. Being a member of St. John Commandery, and the other Masonic bodies, the Masons have taken charge of the body, which now rests in the lodge rooms, with guard of honor, awaiting the arrival of his father, the only member of the family living, his mother having passed on in our city many years ago. A telegram received, last evening from his father, at Vancouver, B.C., states that the father Charles Ward, so well know to many of the earlier settlers of McCook, will be here by Saturday night. Hence no arrangements for burial have been made and will not be made until the arrival of the father. Thus in his early manhood has passed on a gentle and worthy soul beloved by all who knew him. Thursday 12 Feb 1914

Impressive Attendance at Funeral of Claude Ward - Sunday's Funeral One of Largest Ever Held in the City - A Superb Worthy Tribute - A superb tribute worthily bestowed, was that tendered the memory of the late Conductor Claude M. Ward, last Sunday afternoon, at the funeral services in the Methodist church. Between six and seven hundred people thronged the church on the occasion. The funeral was under Masonic charge, the ritualistic services being conducted by McCook Lodge No. 135, and St. John Commandery serving as escort. Deceased was a member of both O.R.C. and B. of R.T. who provided the pall bearers. The Masonic bodies and railroad orders filled the middle section of the church auditorium to overflowing. The floral tributes from railroad orders, from Masonic bodies and from individuals were lavishly beautiful, indicating in charming form and that the high and close esteem in which the departed was held by these brethren in life. Interment was made in Riverview cemetery, whether the mother rests. The father Charles Ward arrived from Victoria, B.C., Saturday evening on train 10, to attend the last of earth of his only son, whom he had not seen for several years. Rev. Neal Johnson of the Methodist church preached the sermon and the church choir provided the music. Claude M. Ward was born at Malta, Missouri, Sept. 28th, 1883. Came with his parents to McCook in the fall of 1884. His mother died February 7th, 1892, and he went to live with his grandfather near Locust Grove, Adams county, Ohio, where he remained until 1901, when he returned to McCook to make his home with his father. Claude entered the employ of the Burlington as messenger boy in 1902 and later was caller for several years entering the train service January 15, 1906. He was promoted to conductor July 12th, 1910. His father and family moved to Seattle, Wash., in 1906, where they lived for some time and later moved to Victoria, B.C. their present home. Claude passed away in this city, February 11, 1914 at 10:45 a.m. Card of Appreciation - To all the citizens of McCook for assistance and for tender and heart felt sympathy in our sorrow and loss and especially to the railroad men and Masonic brethren for their untiring efforts and vigil, and to one and all for floral tributes and tender impulses, I am most grateful and appreciative. More than ever do I feel the depth and worth of my McCook friends, though separated from them for years. Charles Ward Monday 16 Feb 1914

Henry Corcoran an Early Settler Passed on Friday - Has Been a Sufferer for a Long While with Baffling Disease - About six o'clock, last Friday morning, death relieved Henry Corcoran of his suffering. Mr. Corcoran has been afflicted with a baffling disease for a long while, and the end was expected, coming at his home in Coleman precinct, where he had lived for many years. Henry Corcoran was one of the early settlers of Coleman precinct, this county, where his sterling character made for him a high place among the best and most substantial men of the precinct. Funeral services were held in St. Patrick's church of our city, this morning at ten o'clock and were attended by a large number of the neighbors and friends of the departed, from his country neighborhood and from the city, where he was equally well and favorable known. Henry Corcoran was born in Langford, Ireland, February 13th, 1855. Died at his home near McCook, Nebraska, Feb. 20, 1914. Aged 59 years, 7 days. Leaves to mourn his departure, 3 daughters and 3 grandchildren Mrs. George Traphagan of McCook, Nebraska, Mrs. John Traphagan of Saint Ann, Nebraska, and Miss Margaret Corcoran of McCook, Nebraska. Also by his aged mother, two brothers, and three sisters in Ireland. He first came to America in 1873, returning to Ireland in 1881. After spending a year with his parents he came back to America, where he was married to Catherine Parks of Evansville, Indiana, in 1883. He came to McCook, Nebraska, in 1886, and has resided here since. His wife died July 30, 1895. Monday 23 Feb 1914

Obituary - Mrs. Elizabeth Schmidt was born in Germany, September 14, 1845. Died near St. Ann, Nebraska, March 1, 1914. Departed came to America in 1884, spending a few weeks in Omaha before coming to Frontier county, where for the past thirty years she has continuously lived. Her husband Philip Schmidt died about eleven years ago and is buried at St. Ann cemetery. The surviving children were all present at the funeral, which occurred in this city. Longview cemetery, Wednesday afternoon. Services were conducted at the farm home, Wednesday morning by Rev. Wockenfuss of McCook. The bereaved children have much tender sympathy in their loss and sorrow. Card of Thanks - We are most grateful to all the neighbors and friends for their help and sympathy during the sickness and after the death of our beloved mother. Especially do we remember the Royal Neighbors and Degree of Honor for flowers and assistance. Signed: John Schmidt, Mrs. Julius Kunert, Mrs. Louisa Yost, Mary Schmidt, Adolph Schmidt, Otto Schmidt. Thursday 5 Mar 1914

Francis Frey at Rest - Brief services were conducted at the home of his daughter Mrs. Clara Dwyer, Tuesday afternoon, at 2:30 o'clock, in memory of the late Francis Frey, Rev. Neal Johnson of the Methodist church in charge, with music by the church choir. Quite a number of neighbors and friends were present in sympathy for the living and respect for the memory of the aged and esteemed one gone before. Mrs. Dwyer was too ill to accompany the body to its last resting place to Longview cemetery. Thomas Frey the son from Bird City, Kansas, attended the funeral. Other children could not be present. Mrs. Dwyer has the special sympathy of friends in this sorrow. Francis Frey was born at Syracuse, New York, May 19, 1829. Departed this life March 8, 1914. He was married to Mrs. Nancy Menogue at Detroit, Michigan. To them four children were born, Thomas Frey of Bird City, Kansas, Mrs. Elizabeth Robinson of Stockville, Kansas, Mrs. Clara Dwyer of McCook, with whom he has made his home for several years. Mr. Frey came to Kansas in 1884 and was a resident of that state for many years. Departed was a kind, conscientious father and friend; he was a quiet and retiring disposition. A firm believer in God, he practiced in his quiet way the things of righteousness as he saw them. Card of Appreciation - We are most grateful to all for their help and sympathy in the sickness and after the death of our beloved father-grandfather, and especially to the neighbors for their great kindness and assistance. Mrs. Clara Dwyer and family Thursday 12 Mar 1914

Was Buried Tuesday A.M. - Passing of an Early Settler After a Long Illness - T.M. Phillippi passed away, Sunday morning, after a long illness, Mr. Phillippi was an early settler of this part of Red Willow county, and for many years made McCook his home. He is survived by his wife and daughter Mrs. Kuns, who were with the husband and father at the end. The funeral was held in the Baptist church, Tuesday morning, Rev. D.L. McBride conducting the services, which were under the auspices of McCook lodge of the A.O.U.W., to which order he belonged and in which he carried some life insurance. Interment was made in Riverview cemetery. Obituary - Theodore Marshall Phillippi was born in Somerset county, Pennsylvania, Sept. 17, 1857. Died May 17, 1914. Age 56 years and 8 months. He moved with his parents to Carroll county, Illinois, when but a child. In 1878 he moved to Red Willow and lived most of the time since. He was married to Alice Hamilton April 24, 1878. To this union two children were born, Leafie Mae, who died at the age of 2 years, and Mrs. J.A. Kuns, now residing in McCook. He leaves a wife and one daughter to mourn his loss, also one sister, Mrs. Arminta Bailey of Fulton, Ill., besides nieces and nephews and friends. He endured his suffering with remarkable patience, and faced the brink with a penitent heart and subject spirit, saying nearly every day, "The time cannot come too soon for me, whenever the Good Lord is ready." When a young man he became a member of the Evangelical church in Illinois. For several years has been a member of the Workmen. Communicated. Thursday 21 Mar 1914

Buried in Culbertson - Mrs. W.Z. Taylor, who died in Bellville, Kansas, March 11, 1914, was buried in Culbertson, March 13th. Mrs. Taylor has been in a sanitarium at St. Joseph, Mo., since December. Mrs. Taylor had been a resident of Culbertson since 1875. Monday 23 Mar 1914

Mrs. Walsh Passes Away - After an illness of some weeks before Anna Jane Walsh passed away at the home of her daughter Mrs. John Hunt of our city, Tuesday Feb. 24th, 1914, at the ripe old age of 82 years. Brief services were conducted at the home of Mr. and Mrs. John Hunt, Wednesday morning, by Rev. Neal Johnson of the Methodist church after which the body was shipped to Stratton, Nebraska, for interment beside the remains of her husband, who preceded her to the spirit land about fifteen years. A number of the children of the departed accompanied the body to Stratton, Wednesday morning. The home services here drew a number of friends and neighbors who thus paid a tribute to the memory of the dear lady gone on before, and expressing their sympathy for the remaining children. Obituary - Anna Jane Lemon was born August 10, 1932. Died in McCook, Nebraska, March 24, 1914. Age, 81 years, 7 months, 13 days. Her girlhood days were spent in Pennsylvania and Ohio. In 1854 her parents moved from Ohio to Galena, Illinois. In 1855 she was married to R.E. Walsh. To this union nine children were born, 6 boys and 3 girls. Eight of them lived to manhood and womanhood. She has 32 grand children and 7 great grand children. In 1873 she joined the Methodist church. Her husband died July 4th, 1899. Since that time she has made her home with her youngest daughter, Mrs. John Hunt of McCook. All her surviving children were with her during her last sickness, except two sons, who were prevented from coming by sickness. Thursday 25 Mar 1914

Death Claimed Mrs. Schnell - A Victim of Pneumonia After an Illness of a Week - Mrs. Nick Schnell passed away, Sunday afternoon, after an illness of about a week with pneumonia. She leaves a husband and one little daughter to mourn her early taking off--she being only 28 years of age. Departed was a daughter of Peter Hahnstein, formerly of Culbertson, but now of Portland, Oregon, where the body will be shipped for burial tomorrow night. Mr. Schnell has the sympathy of friends here and at Culbertson in this sorrow which has so suddenly come into his home. It was the purpose of the family shortly to move to Portland to live. Monday 13 Apr 1914

The Schnell Services - Funeral services were conducted Tuesday evening, over the body of Mrs. Nick Schnell, a large number of friends from McCook and Culbertson attending the same. Services were held in German by Rev. Hansen of Culbertson, and in English by Rev. Neal Johnson of McCook. The services began at six o'clock, and continued until about half past seven when the body was taken to the depot in the hearse, scores of friends, accompanying them. The body was shipped, Tuesday night on No. 3, for Portland, Oregon, where burial will be made. Mr. Schnell and the little girl went with the body. The Schnells were arranging to soon move to Portland, to live, which adds to the pathos of the sudden and early death of the wife. Thursday 16 Apr 1914

Death of Mrs. George Dack - Mrs. George Dack of Grant precinct, this county, died in a local hospital, Tuesday about noon, following an operation. Mrs. Dack had been ill for a few weeks, but after being regarded as improved and having returned to her farm home after being treated in a local hospital, was taken markedly worse, a second operation was imperative, but in her weakened and critical state, was not able to stay the hand of death. Mr. Dack has very tender sympathy in this great sorrow and loss. Funeral services were held in the Baptist church, today, burial being made in Riverview cemetery. Thursday 16 Apr 1914

Culbertson Veteran Found Dead from Gas - Rented Room Tuesday, Saying He Wanted Quite Place to Stay - John Halverson of Culbertson, Neb., a veteran of the civil war, was found dead from asphyxiation in his room at 1617 Cass street yesterday. The gas was turned on, but it is believed to have been accidental. Halverson rented the room at 2 o'clock, Tuesday afternoon, saying he was anxious for a quiet place, and returned to it at 8 o'clock. Yesterday (Wednesday) Mrs. Lucy Thompson smelled gas, and calling Mrs. Albert Oesch, they went into the room and found him dead. Pension papers in his pocket showed that he served in a Wisconsin regiment and was getting $15 a month pension. The coroner has the body. Omaha World-Herald. Mr. Halverson is an uncle of Dispatcher Roy Kleven of our city. Thursday 16 Apr 1914

Obituary - Mrs. Marguerite Baumbach was born in Canada, Aug. 21, 1868, passed away on "Good Friday." The funeral was Monday at the German church. Brothers arrived from Canada and attended the funeral. Thursday 16 Apr 1914

R.F.D. No. 1 - Obituary - Maggie Vogt was born in Ontario, Canada, August 21, 1868 where she lived until 17 years old, when she moved to Gage county, Nebraska, with her parents. Was married to William Baumbach in that county, February 14, 1889. Ten children were born to them, seven still living, three dying in infancy. Maggie Baumbach died at her farm home southeast of McCook, April 12, 1914. Funeral services were held Monday afternoon, April 13th, at the Ash Creek church and at the home. Burial was made in Ash Creek cemetery. The husband, William Baumbach, and seven children survive--William, Edwin, Clara, Lawrence, Esther, Henry and Margaret. Monday 20 Apr 1914

Indianola - Leonides J. Holland, an early resident of Indianola, died recently in La Mesa, California, aged 84 years. Monday 20 Apr 1914

Ed Foley of this city died on April 15th of pneumonia. Funeral services were held in the Catholic church Friday morning at 10 o'clock. Monday 20 Apr 1914

Buried Baby, Friday Afternoon - The two-weeks-old baby of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Schamel was buried in Riverview cemetery, Friday afternoon. The mother, who is recovering from a recent operation in a city hospital was not acquainted with the fact of her little one's death, it not being regarded as wise to do so under the circumstances of the case. Monday 20 Apr 1914

Burial was Made Sunday - Mr. And Mrs. Conrad Eckhardt mourn the death of their little son, aged eight months, which occurred Saturday morning. The funeral services were held in the German Congregational church, Sunday afternoon, Rev. G.E. Paulowelt, pastor, in charge, and burial in Riverview cemetery. The services were given in a crowded house. Monday 27 Apr 1914

Obituary - Joseph Harr was born May 19, 1861, in Meringo, Iowa. In 1883 he went to Leadville, Colorado, where he worked in the smelters a year and a half. He then came back to Fairfield, Nebraska. After a couple of years he took a homestead in Frontier county where he made his home until September 19 when he moved to McCook. May 24, 1887, he was married to Miss Mary Schlick and six children were born to them--Mrs. Joseph Kennedy of Saint Ann, Miss Grace, Ray, Victor, Florence and Earl Harr. For the past fourteen years he has been special agent for the Columbia Fire Insurance Co. Eleven weeks ago he went to the M.E. Hospital in Omaha in search of relief for leakage of the heart, but after five weeks he was brought home, where the end came April 22, 1914. His wife and family, four brothers, and two sisters are left to mourn his loss, Mrs. Mary Harr of our city, Mr. Ellis Harr of Fairfield, Mr. Tony Harr of Lincoln, Mr. George Harr of Omaha, Mrs. S.W. Harr of Riverside, Iowa, Mrs. Frank Gerot of Riverside and Mrs. Victor Critz of Kalona, Iowa. Those who were present at the funeral from out of town were: Mr. and Mrs. Joe Kennedy of St. Ann; Tony Harr of Lincoln; George Harr of Omaha; Ellis Harr and wife and daughter Margaret of Fairfield; Mr. and Mrs. J.H. Schlick, parents of Mrs. Harr of Hastings; Mrs. Koester, a cousin from Omaha; Mrs. Mary Harley, sister of Mrs. Harr from Hastings; Mr. and Mrs. George Schlick of Glenville; Mr. Wm. Schlick brother of Mrs. Harr, from Lawrence; Mr. John Schlick, brother of Mrs. Harr of St. Ann. Card of Thanks - Words fail to express our appreciation and thanks for the many kind acts done for us; for the touching sympathy of so many friends, and for the beautiful flowers--message of love. "There is no culture, no method of progress known to men, that is so rich and complete as that which is ministered by a truly great friend." Mrs. Mary Harr and Family; Mr. Ellis Harr; Mr. George Harr; Mr. Anthony Harr. Monday 27 Apr 1914

Mrs. J.H. Yarger Passes On - A Brief Illness Ends her Useful Life Last Friday - The great heart of McCook was tenderly touched on Friday afternoon when the news became public that Mrs. John H. Yarger had passed away. That she was ill was known to her many McCook friends, but that it was likely to result fatally and so soon was not dreamed of, even by the immediate members of the family. Pneumonia developed, and in her weakened condition, she was utterly unable to withstand the dread disease, which closed her useful life at about two o'clock Friday afternoon. Mrs. Yarger was among the early settlers of McCook, and by her quiet womanly ways, filling all the demands of home and church, endeared herself to a large circle of friends, who will join with the invalid husband and members of the family in tenderest sympathy in their loss and sorrow. Brief services were conducted at the home, Sunday afternoon at two o'clock, by Rev. Neal Johnson of the Methodist church, which were largely attended by deeply sympathetic friends, many lovely floral tributes attaining the love and esteem for the departed and the heart throbs for the living, after which interment was made in Longview cemetery. The pall bearers were members of the G.A.R., to which the bereaved invalid husband belongs. An especial sympathy goes out to Mr. Yarger, who has been for over a year a quite helpless invalid, and who has been the particular care of the departed helpmeet. Mr. and Mrs. Oscar P. Yarger of Boulder, Colorado, he the only son of the departed, and her brother Mr. John Patterson of Iowa, were present from away with the home relatives at the funeral. Obituary - Mary E. Patterson was born in Havana, Ill., May 21, 1854. When a mere child she moved to Knoxville, Iowa, where she grew to womanhood and in 1873 married J.H. Yarger. They came west in 1884. She joined the Methodist church in Knoxville in 1868 and has held her membership in the Methodist church ever since that time. She was one of the charter members of the McCook M.E. church and worked faithfully until her health caused her to remain at home. She leaves behind three children, Oscar P. Yarger, Hattie B. Clark and Edna Stewart. Her mother love reached out deeply for her children and grandchildren but for all this she gave up everything for the care of her invalid husband. Monday 30 Apr 1914

Obituary - Rev. J.F. Russell was born in Indiana, April 5, 1849. In childhood he moved with his parents to Illinois, where he lived till early manhood, when he went to Iowa. At the age of 21 he was married to Elenora Sheets of Oskaloosa, Iowa. To this union twelve children were born of which seven with the wife preceded him. He was converted at 26 and united with the M.E. church. At the age of 31 he was granted a license to preach. He was married to Margaret J. Alexander Feb. 6, 1910, at Wray, Colo. In 1886 he moved to Frontier county, Nebraska where he lived until March 1914, when he rented his farm to his son and moved to Box Elder, Red Willow county, where he passed to his reward, May 15, 1914. The funeral was held at Zion Hill, his home church, in Frontier county, May 17, Rev. Gillette of Stockville preaching the sermon from 1st Samuel 20:3; "There is but a step between me and death." Interment was made in the family plot in the cemetery north of Centerpoint. There remain to mourn his departure, a wife, two sons, and three daughters. Wm. Russell of Minatare, Nebr., Benjamin of Centerpoint, Nebr., Mrs. Della Finnel of Havana, Nebr., Mrs. Edna Nelms of McCook, Nebr., and Mrs. C.C. Brown of Denver, Colo. Thursday 21 May 1914