Short News Items from 1918

Mrs. Dewey Studebaker has received a letter from her husband in which he announces his safe arrival in France with the American Expeditionary Force.  (Logansport Pharos-Tribune, May 18, 1918)

Mrs. W.C. McConnell of Adrian spent Monday with Mr. and Mrs. J.C. Rorick.  (Fulton County Tribune, May 24, 1918)

Mr. W.R. Rorick and wife of Buffalo, N.Y., were guests of Mr. and Mrs. J.C. Rorick Tuesday and Wednesday.  (Fulton County Tribune, May 24, 1918)

Miss Inez Pomeroy has returned from Declo, Idaho, where she has been teaching the past year. (Idaho Evening Times, May 28, 1918)

Mrs. M.J. Rorick returned home last Friday morning from St. Paul, where she has been visiting her daughter for some time. Mrs. Rorick went to the hospital at Monticello some time ago where she took treatments for her health. After regaining her strength she went to St. Paul, where she has since been visiting. She feels greatly improved, which is pleasing news to her many friends. (Oxford Mirror, August 8, 1918)

Albert Wallace and Merwin Harding came in last Thursday evening from six weeks work with the fire fighters in the Selway forest east of Kooskia.  (Nezperce Herald, August 8, 1918)

Mr. and Mrs. Frederick C. Burt, of Irvington, were Labor Day guests of Mrs. Gilbert White, of Norwood avenue.  Their son, Leland, was with them.  Grand Master H.C. Rorick, of Newark, who was a distinguished visitor in the Garfield parade, is a cousin of Mr. Burt. (Long Branch Daily Record, September 3, 1918)

Albert Wallace went to Spokane Saturday to attend school this winter, and he will hold down a job with the Pacific States Telephone Co. as a side line.  (Nezperce Herald, September 5, 1918)

A number of social gatherings have been held recently in honor of Miss Helen Rorick, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David Rorick, who went to Pomona college today.  (San Diego Union and Daily Bee, October 8, 1918)

Mrs. David Rorick was called east this week by news of the serious illness of her father, Capt. W.C. Tyrrell of Beaumont, Texas, and left for that point Wednesday. (Oceanside Blade, November 16, 1918)


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