Funeral services for Mrs. Caroline E. Wilkinson will be held at the William R. Hamilton Co. Chapel, 3975 Cass Ave., at 2 p.m. Friday. Burial will be at Romeo. The Rev. Benjamin J. Bush, D.D., of Westminster Presbyterian Church, will be in charge.
Mrs. Wilkinson died Tuesday after a brief illness. She was born in Romeo and was the widow of the late Dr. William H. Wilkinson, a physician at Oxford for many years who was well known in medical circles of the State. He died more than 25 years ago,
Mrs. Wilkinson was a member of the Hytatia Club and Westminster Church. She is survived by a daughter, Mrs. Alexander Macdonald, 217 Easton Ave., Highland Park, with whom she had been living.
Source: Detroit Free Press, January 26 1934.
An interesting wedding took place last night in Adrian, Mich., when Miss Ada Rorick McConnell, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Willard McConnell, became the bride of Mr. Wallace Donald McLean of New York city, formerly of this city.
The ceremony took place at 7 o’clock and was followed by a reception at the home of the bride’s parents.
Continue reading “McLean-McConnell Wedding in Adrian, Mich.”
The authorities last Saturday raided the livery barn of Walling brothers in search of a certain blind pig that has strayed here from some other town, presumably Colfax or Spokane. A dray load of bottles, mostly empty, was seized as evidence. Papers were served on the two Walling boys and Fred Cook, the former charges with allowing the use of their premises for illicit purposes and the latter for selling liquor without a license. The hearing was set for Tuesday, but the cases have been continued until July 6. Meanwhile it is a little doubtful, some think, just what Justice Case will do with the bottles and their contents, as the Fourth comes before the trial.
Source: Colfax Gazette, June 24, 1904.
George Erden and Miss Geneva Walling were united in marriage by J. Whitcomb Brougher, D.D., March 13 in the parlors of the White Temple.
Source: Portland Oregonian, March 21, 1909.
Died, in Woodburn, Ore., on Sunday, November 1, Enos Clark Walling, aged 52 years, 7 months and 4 days. He leaves a widow and six children. Mr. Walling was born in Oregon and came to Idaho with his father, when he was 7 years of age. The remains arrived in Boise yesterday evening. The funeral will leave Schreiber & Sidenfaden’s undertaking parlors at 2:45 p.m. today. Services will be held in the Christian church at 3 o’clock. Interment will be made in the Masonic cemetery.
Source: Idaho Statesman, November 4, 1908.
Mrs. Malinda E. Walling Dies Near Fresno
Funeral services for Mrs. Malinda E. Walling, 86, formerly of Madera, were conducted in Fresno Saturday morning. Mrs. Walling died near Fresno Friday.
She leaves four sons, John C. and Jesse Walling, John C. and James Reynolds of Illinois; a daughter, Mrs. Wilbur Jarvis of Missouri; four granddaughters, Mrs. Ralph Millard and Mrs. J.P. Stanton, Miss Margaret Walling of Fresno and Mrs. Paul Beck of Los Angeles, and three grandsons, Curtis Walling of San Diego, Nelson Walling of Fowler and Frank Tyrrell of Honolulu.
Mrs. Walling was a native of Illinois.
Source: Madera Tribune, August 21, 1939.
Numerous burning candles softly lighting a beautiful arrangement of flowers formed the setting for the marriage of Miss Dolores Lorraine Tobler, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest I. Tobler, to Mr. Walter Charles Walling, son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter C. Walling, Saturday evening in the First Congregational church. Dr. Williston Wirt, church pastor, performed the ceremony at eight-thirty o’clock before a large assembly of friends and relatives.
Only candlelight was used throughout the church for the wedding.
Continue reading “Miss Tobler Bride at Church Service Saturday; Reception Is at Sorority”
Otto and E. Walling, charged with allowing liquor to be dispensed unlawfully upon their premises in St. John, were arraigned before Judge Chadwick, Monday. Their attorney, J.T. Brown, demurred to the complaint and Judge Chadwick has the question under advisement.
Source: Colfax Gazette, August 5, 1904.
Otto and E. Walling of St. John were bound over to the superior court Friday by Justice Case of that town and they furnished bonds in the sum of $200 each. Both are charged with allowing their livery barn to be used as a place for the distribution of intoxicating liquors. The Wallings have been in trouble before.
Source: Colfax Gazette, July 15, 1904.
FORT KLAMATH, June 1. (Special)—Having been a resident of Wood River valley for over 50 years, during which time he has been a citizen in three different counties while living in the same house, has been the experience of Fred Loosley, a prominent rancher of this district.
Mr. Loosley came to the Klamath valley in 1870 with his father, John Loosley, who was employed in the Indian service. At the time Old Fort Klamath was still in its heyday of soldier life. With the officers, ladies and enlisted men present, the garrison was the center of trade and social activities.
Continue reading “F. Loosley Lives In Same House In Three Counties”