MRS. CYNTHIA M’CARTY DIES.

KAMIAH, Idaho, Feb. 5.—Mrs. Cynthia McCarty, 88, one of the first white persons to settle in the Kamiah valley, died here today. Born in Cook county, Ill., in 1850, she came to Oregon when a girl of 4 with her parents, crossing the plains in a covered wagon. She married J.G. McCarty in Oregon in 1868. The family came to Kamiah in 1896. Seven children survive her, Archie V. McCarty, Spokane; C.C., Portland, Ore.; L.K., Kamiah; Mrs. Christina Wallace, Spokane; E.G., Mill City, Ore.; Mrs. Roxie Rawson, Spokane, and Mrs. Beulah Wilson, Kamiah. Funeral services will be held here Tuesday.

Source: Spokane Spokesman-Review, February 6, 1939.

A Rare Treat

Something good at the Opera House Saturday night, September 28th. Following the so called wild west show that was in town recently, Manager Walling has gone to the trouble and expense of securing for his patrons a true representation of what a real Wild West Show is. To-night he will exhibit 3000 feet of film depicting in vivid colors and with startling accuracy the various scenes of a camp round-up at Cheyenne, Wyoming, which was reviewed and participated in by ex-President Roosevelt. Nothing short of the real thing can bring so vividly before an audience the stirring scenes of the races and sports that always accompany a big round-up. Manager Walling is alive to all the possibilities of such a gathering, and is to be congratulated on having secured one of the best films that has ever been shown in Lompoc.

Go to the Opera House to-night and enjoy the real thing, while Walling’s orchestra discourses music such as you seldom hear outside of the great cities.

Source: Lompoc Journal, September 28, 1912.

Walley—Walling

Miss Margery Walley and Mr. Ersel Lyman Walling, both of this city, were united in marriage at Santa Barbara Tuesday, Rev. Goodridge of the Presbyterian church performing the ceremony at the parsonage. The bride is the youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W.W. Walley, and the bridegroom is the only son of Mr. and Mrs. J.O. Walling, managers of the opera house. Both of the contracting parties are young people well known here who have the best wishes of a host of friends for a happy and prosperous wedded life.

Source: Lompoc Journal, September 24, 1910.

W.C. Tyrrell Dies In Iowa Summer Home At Age Of 71 Years

Local Capitalist And Civic Leader’s FuneralTo Be Held Monday And Body Placed In Tyrrell Mausoleum Here

William Casper Tyrrell, member of a prominent Beaumont family, and director of the Tyrrell Trust, died at his summer home in Belmond, Ia., at 11:45 p.m. Thursday after an illness of about 10 days.

Mr. Tyrrell, as was his custom each summer, went to Belmond about six weeks ago. Ten days ago he suffered a slight stroke, and was believed to be recovering satisfactorily from this when he was stricken with pneumonia from which he died.

A native of Iowa, Mr. Tyrrell always maintained a special affection for his native state. He returned each summer to spend several months. He had maintained his home here, however, for the most part since 1901 when he came to this city with his parents.

His father, the last Capt. W.C. Tyrrell, who died here in 1924 was one of the most prominent leaders in early development of this area. He was identified with the oil development here, and was active in much of the business development of this area.

Continue reading “W.C. Tyrrell Dies In Iowa Summer Home At Age Of 71 Years”

Mrs. John E. Eveland

Mrs. Cordia Venelia Eveland, aged 87, passed away at 12:30 a.m., Monday, December 30, 1963, at her home in Hillsboro, Md., after a few weeks illness. She was born at Barton, Tioga County, New York, on Dec. 16, 1876.

She is survived by her husband, John E. Eveland; three daughters and five sons, Mrs. Ethel Poore, Madge V. Eveland, Pearl M. Eveland, John W. Eveland, William H. Eveland, D. Edward Eveland, Robert J. Eveland and Thomas C. Eveland.

She is also survived by one sister, Miss Lillie E. Doty, and by nine grandchildren and nine great-grandchildren.

Funeral services were conducted at the Rawlings-Boulais Funeral Home, Greensboro, at 2 p.m. on Thursday, January 2, 1964, with Rev. Charles Trader, of Queen Anne, officiating. Interment was in Greensboro Cemetery.

Source: Denton Journal, January 3, 1964.

Untitled (Abbey Kinan Strader)

Mrs. Abbey K. Strader of New York City, formerly of Valois, died Monday evening, Aug. 29, 1938, in Elmira after a brief illness. She had been on a visit to Valois relatives and came to Elmira to take a Lackawanna train to New York Monday afternoon, when she suffered an apoplectic seizure and died a few hours later. Mrs. Strader is survived by two sons, Budd and Marc of New York; a sister, Mrs. Harriet Suthphin of Valois; four grandchildren. The body in the Ballard and Lindgren funeral home, Elmira Heights, where the funeral will be held Wednesday, 2 p.m. Burial in Valois Cemetery.

Source: Elmira Star Gazette, August 30, 1938.

Three Killed In Auto Accident South Of Algona

Daughter-in-Law of Mrs. J.A. Armstrong, Burt, One of Victims

Mrs. J.A. Armstrong received the shocking news Saturday morning of the death of her son’s wife, Mrs. Charlie Armstrong of Livermore.  Mrs. Armstrong met her death in an auto accident which occurred Friday evening about 8:30 on a curve three miles north of Livermore on highway 22, when a truck loaded with 20 head of cattle overturned on their car.  Seifert Thornton, 45, Mrs. C. Armstrong and Miss Fern Hewitt, the latter employed by Mrs. Armstrong ,were all killed.

Thornton’s wife and their two sons, 15 and 7, were taken to an Algona hospital in serious condition.

Funeral services for Mrs. Armstrong were held from the Methodist church at Livermore on Monday afternoon.  Mrs. J.A. Armstrong and daughter Mrs. N. Nielson of Spencer attended the last rites.

Source:  Burt Monitor, November 4, 1937. 

Mrs. Frank L. Bock

PORT JERVIS—Funeral services for Mrs. Jennie Eliza Bock, who died Sunday after a long illness, were held at her home, eighty-five Hudson street, this afternoon. The Rev. E.B. Irish officiated. Interment was in Laurel Grove cemetery.

Mrs. Bock was born September twenty-fifth, 1873, in Minisink, a daughter of Mary Carr and James Harrison Meyers. On June nineteenth, 1895, she married Frank L. Bock, and had made her home here since. She was a member of the Reformed Church of Deerpark. Surviving are her husband, and one brother, William Meyers of Sussex, N.J.

Source: Middletown Times-Herald, May 11, 1938.