Kit Carson County, Colorado
Histories



W. G. Henry Currier , 7S 42W
 


W.G. Henry Currier proved up a quarter in 10, 7S 42W in 1892, and W. J. Henry Currier timber-claimed one in section 11 in 1896.
In 1880 Weld County, Colorado, Henry F. Currier, born about 1856 in Vermont, is a sheep raiser, single.
Lucy M. Packard married Henry F. Currier June 29, 1880, recorded in Weld County.

Henry F. Currier of Meadow Park Sheep Ranch and Miss Lucy M. Packard, one of Greeley s fairest daughters. The wedding , a comparatively unusual event in the town, was one of particular interest, owing to the social standing of the and the of fact that they were generally and widely known Mr. Currier, the groom, is the son of Judge Warren Currier of Denver, a gentleman whose legal abilities placed him among the foremost of his profession in St. Louis and who was at one time on the bench Court of . ;bnde is the daughter of the Reverend A. K. Packard Park Congregational Church Greeley. The happy couple was unusually well mated. The groom has firmly established himself in the respect, admiration and affection of a large and constantly increasing circle of friends, and his sterling good qualities, united with a firm and well-balanced character, mak a conbinafion as enviable as it is rare; on the other hand, the fair bride is one of those loveable characters, whose purity and graces bind to her, in indissoluable ties, all with whom she comes in contact. It was affirmed with no insincerity that after the ceremony was finished friends flocked up in scores and heartily congratulated Mr. Currier on the prize wooed and won. At half past eight last evening Mr. Packard's residence was crowded with guests, all anxious by their presence and participation to wish the young couple God-speed in their entrance upon a new and untried life. It had been originally intended to hold the ceremonies upon the lawn outside, where scores of illuminated Chinese lanterns would cast a quiet and subdued light upon all concerned, and where the solemn words of the minister would mingle with the free air of Nature; but unfortunately the rain clouds gathered and winds swept down the Poudre valley in whistling gusts, so that windows and doors d to be closed and shelter be sought. It was nearly nine o'clock before the bridal party descended the stairs and entered the north parlor, where Mr. Packard awaited their coming, while the guests thronged parior and hall in quiet, interested expectation. To the right of the groom, as they took their stand in the bay window and faced their gathered friends, stood Mr. W. C. Packard, brother of the bride and to the left of the bride was Miss Minnie Emerson, the two acting as groomsman and bridesmaid. When all was quiet and the parties had taken their positions, Mr. Packard began ceremonies with questions. Of the two, the bride was much the less nervous, while Mr. Currier had his face drawn in hard lines that showed the mastery of will over the weakness of ervous feeling, but his replies were firm and clear, and uttered with a ringing determination lhat left no room of doubt as to their sincerity. When the questions and answers were finished, the ring placed upon the finger, the last ministerial words spoken, all heads bowed, as the aged father and able clergyman appealed to the Almighty that blessings might follow all that had been done and the newly married couple live out lives cf Christian usefulness, and when the "amen" had been spoken -- a finality that found a hearty, responsive echo in every heart present -- Ihe ladies and gentlemen pushed forward in couples lo offer their congratulations. In the meantime willing hands were lighting the lanterns and swinging them from trees that fringed the lawn, and as each couple passed the bride and groom, they moved on out to the open air, and promenaded between rows of picturesque red, white and blue lights, that lined the walks. Perhaps some of these couples began the necessary steps that some day would, end in a like occasion -- perhaps there were words whispered that will yet bear fruit perhaps well, perhaps there were, but the reporter declines to publicly state, all he suspects -- all he knows. The bride was dressed in a beautiful and tightly fitting dress of while brocade silk, trimmed with white satin, and over this from the four head trailed orange blossoms, while a long train finished off the effect, which, to say the least, was exceedingly pleasing to the eye. The groom was clad in the regulation black, which served as a capital setting for the whiteness of his slighter companion. Among the guests- ia deal of much pretty dressing was noticeable, and the effect of the scene to the eye of a beholder was a pleasant one in a very high degree. Following the congratulations, the dining room was thrown open and the guests thronged nto it to partake of a bountiful collation of ice cream and lemonade, and all through the balance of the evening a constant stream was passing in and out, nibbling at the refreshments, so to speak. In an upper room were the presents of the fair bride -a notable array of pretty things, of considerable intrinsic value. Among these were noticed: Diamond earrings, a lady Elgin watch and chain and an upright piano, from Judge Currier; gold thimble from Mrs. Currier; silver table ware, Rev. A. K. Packard; set of point ace, Mrs. Packard; W. C. Packard, set of silver spoons; Mrs. Packard, a gold thimble; J. C. Packard, pearl and lace "an; a proof engraving of St. Cecilia, lion Mrs. Brigham, Milwaukee, Wis.; silver card case, donor unknown; set of hand-painted fruit plates, from Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Ripley, St. Louis; a painted tea set, from W. F. Howard; a dozen silver Mr. and Mrs. E. Canon City; pair knives, Ailing, elegant vases, of S. Keith, Denver; silver soup ladle, Miss ata Brownell; set of Japanese rays, E. J. and Mrs. Rhoda Jarver; a silver call bell, Mrs. ?. J. Annis; embroidered lace doily, Miss Seelback; a gold ink stand, Mr. Sandborn, Evans; set of silver and glass ware, Park Church and congregation; a framed picture, Mrs. W. L. Stevens, Silver Cliff; painted pin cushion, Miss Sadie Denrocke; jewel box, Alex Brownell; silver violet vase, Miss Fannie M. Shatfuck; silver card receiver, Miss Maud Freeman; silver jewel case, elegant design, Mr. E. Learned, Georgetown; Japanese lacquer ware, Mrs. C. A. Wheeler; )oltlcs of perfumery, Mr. and Mrs. J. "F Fczcr; bound olumes, Miss Grace Strong; card receiver, Mrs. Chas. Emerson and Miss Minnie Jmerson; paper weight, Mrs. Nellie A. Foster; painting, (her own), Miss Loretta E. Graham; oil painting in velvet frame (her own), Miss Lillie Whiting, joston; pearl card case, Frank Packard; decorated silver and china ware, \1 i m m a c k ; Miss bound Emma volume Bryant's poems, Dr. S. G. Bucingham, Springfield, Mass.; large gold thimble, Currier; vases, Mrs. Kate and Orlo McElroy; paper weight, Frank A. Dillc; velvet r.'mos, Miss Haltie Barrett and Miss Lena Nichols; clocks, Fred i. Smith and E. L. Dunham; cut glass cologne bottle, William Carleton, Boston; orange buds and blossoms, Mrs. J. 15. Baker, Atameda, Calif.; pearl and satin an, J. C. Packard; decorated porcelain lamp, B. A. Schaberg, SI. Louis; a hand painted plaque,. Miss Annie Howard, Brockton, Mass; decorated horse shoes, Mrs. J. E. Baker, Alameda, Calif.; silver carler, E. B. Ailing, Canon City. The bride's Sabbath school class of little girls were present wilh congratulations and pretty gifts. A dispatch was received about Ihe time of the ceremony from Amherst, Mass., from the members of a college class on the occasion of the union, offering their best wishes to their schoolmate's daughter: Thus ended the evening and in common with scores of others in Colorado and elsewhere. The Tribune wishes the young couple all that a happy future can bring forth, and feels assured lhat the wedding of last night was one of those, alas, two rare instances of what is called a love match. Mr. and Mrs. Currier go to Denver today and in -the fall will visit the east. From ten to long after eleven o'clock the : guesls continued to fake their leave and scatter to their homes, carrying with them the pleasantest recollection of a most pleasant evening. Lack of space prevents an extended mention of the guests present, but among them the following faces were seen and noted: Judge Warren Currier ,and wife and Mrs. George Currier and daughter of Denver; Prof. J.C. Shattuck, state superintendent of schools and Miss Fannie Shatluck, Bruce F. Johnson, James K. Benedict and wife. Miss " Gill; Miss. Mildred Benedict of Ann Arbor, Mich., Hon. L. C. Mead and wife of Highland Lake, Miss J. M. Freeman, Judge Barrett, wife and daughter, Mrs. F. J. Annis, Fort Collins, Mrs. E. Annis, Mrs. P. Mequillet, Miss Russell of Cleveland, L. T. Brownell, Miss Elta Brownell, W. S. McElroy and wife, Mr. and Mrs. J. F. Fezer, Messrs. Wise and McCutchcon and ladies, J. A. Todd and wife, Mr. and Mrs. N. C. Rowe, J. Sanborn and wife, Miss Stewart and Miss Jefferson of Evans, W. C. Nice, Miss Nice, Miss Lizzie Plumb, Dr. and Mrs. Jesse Haws, Miss Ella Seelbach, Chas. II. Wheeler and wife, Mrs. C. E. Bradstreet, Miss Lizze Flower, Mr. Louis Dille, B. H. Howe and wife of Evans, Jas. Phillips, E. L. Dunham and wife, Miss Emma Mimmack, W. A. Nichols, Miss Lena Nichols, W. F. Howard and E. S. Keith, Denver; the Misses Bassett, W. Clark, Miss Grace Armstrong, E. J. Carver, Miss Nellie Eaton, Mrs. Foster, Mrs. 0. P. Gale, Mrs. S. C. Dunham of Hartford, Conn., Miss Mary Meeker, Miss Flora Forrest, Miss Sadie Denroche, Miss Loretla Graham, R. Riddel.

In 1892 Greeley "Henry F. Currier started for San Diego, California, Saturday, wehre he will spend the winter with his family."

1892 Greeley In 1900 Weld County, Henry, born Nov 1854 in Vermont, married 20 years to Lucy P. Aug 1860 Minnisota, have Louise W. April 1881, Hazel Aug 1883, Warren Dec 1885, and Julia K. Oct 1887, all four born in COlorado.



1901 Greeley "Mrs. Warren Currier who has been with her son and his family, the George Currier, for two years at San Diego, Calif., will return to her home at Henry Currier'. Next week Mrs. H.F. Currier will join her husband at Sto Louis for several weeks. Mr. Currier is reporte dmuch improved in health since wintering at Jacksonville, Fla."
1901 "Henry F. Currier has gone to his old St. Louis home in hope of mending his health."
In 1910 San Diego, Henry 54 and Lucy 49 have Julia 22.
1911 Abbot Academy, Andover, Massachusetts " 1907 - Julia K. Currier is now at La Folia, Cal. She and her mother have been travelling part of the winter. "
Henry Francis Currier, born Nov 29, 1855, died June 29, 1913 in San Diego. He married Lucy Packard June 29, 1880. Lucy was born August 13, 1860 and died May 13, 1937.
Henry is buried in St. Louis, Missouri # 140874946.
In 1920 and 1930 San Diego, Lucy and Julia are living alone.
Lucy P. Currier died May 13, 1937 in Santa Barbara County.
Julia is in Santa Barbara in 1940, 52, with a housekeeper.
Julia still owned property in Greeley in 1950 "A five-year lease has been obtained from the owner, Julia K. Currier of Santa Barbara, Calif."

Louise Woodward Currier was born April 6, 1881, marrying Joseph Chalmers Ewing in 1903, recorded in Weld County. They had Joseph Chalmers Ewing, Jr. in 1904 in Greeley.
Julia K. Currier - Oct 14, 1887 - May 27, 1969, died in Sat=nta Barbara County.

ROSA
Possibly the Rosa C. Hash in 1880 Grayson County, Virginia, 2, with Robert H. 32 and Milly A. 34. William R. is one month old, Lebert I. 6, and Mastin 4.
SS has Rosa "Cunier" Carolyn Hash, born Dec 13, 1880 in Fox Creek Virginia to Thomas C. Hash and Luerretta V. Pickles.
In 1900 Poughkeepsie, New York, Charles L. Currier, musician, born June 1876, married two years to Edna B., a stenographer, Oct 1876, both born in Iowa, have no kids. In 1910 Kit Carson County, Charles L. Currier is 33, born in Iowa, Rosa C. 29, Virginia with adopted son Thomas E. 1 born in Colorado - both parents born in California.

(Edna Harrell was in Page County, Iowa in 1880, and Edna Currier is in Denver in 1910, divorced, with probably sister Dorris Harrell, 29 living with her. Edna B. Currier is divorced in 1920 Denver.)

Rosa Currier, formerly Rosa Hamilton, proved up two quarters in 19, 8S 48W in 1913.
In 1920 Billings, Montana, Charles L. "Carrier" - a musician in a theater - and Rosa have Thomas E. 10.
Charles Livingston Currier, born about 1876 in Shelby County, Iowa, to Edward J. Currier and Milinda Ellen Livingston, married Charlotte Lund August 5, 1929 in Bozeman, Montana.
Charles is a musician in a theater in 1930 Bozeman, married but no spouse.
Charles died September 3, 1931 in Gallatin County, Montana.

Rosa is divorced in 1930 Sweet Grass County, Montana, both she and Thomas are famers.


Rosa C. Currier 1878-1967 is buried in Livingston, Montana, # 47671506.
Thomas E. Currier, born in Denver to Charles Currier and Rosa Hash, married Mary Jane Hylans in Springdale, Montana in 1836.


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