Word has reached Clarion of the death of Mrs. W.C. Tyrrell, which occurred last Sunday. The end came suddenly, the result of heart failure. It is understood they were making an automobile trip to the Black Hills. Mrs. Tyrrell, in company with her husband and grandson, Tyrrell Garth, had gone to Sioux Falls, S.D., to visit Mr. Tyrrell’s brother. She was around eighty years of age and had driven from Beaumont, Texas, recently to visit her son, Will, at Belmond, and other relatives in the north. Burial will be made in Beaumont, Texas. Mr. and Mrs. Will Tyrrell have gone south to attend the funeral.
The Tyrrell family is one of the oldest and best known in Wright county, having lived in Clarion and at Belmond in an early day. Deceased was a woman of fine and sturdy character, beloved by her family and respected by all.
Source: Wright County Monitor, August 6, 1919.
Mrs. Rorick Is Found And Returns To Husband.
She Was Living with “Zing Zang” on a Farm Near Taylor and Returns to Her Husband—To Leave Quincy.
Milt McDonald, aged 62 years, has returned to his home between Colchester and Macomb. He has finished his work as a detective in the employ of the Grannon Tin Star agency of Cincinnati, and returned to the quiet, uneventful life of a ruralist. Last night he authorized Sergeant Harvey of the police department to dispose of his revolver and the sergeant sold it to Goldner, the second-hand dealer, for a dollar. Goldner inspected the weapon and offered for it fifty cents. The officer told him he would have to bid again or he would not get the weapon. It was then that Goldner doubled his offer and secured a weapon that when burnished up a bit will sell for $1.50 or $2.
Continue reading “Old Detective Locates Mary”
Cap. Tyrrell of Beaumont, Texas, was calling on Clarion friends Saturady [sic]. Cap. still as a host of friends in this county among the old settlers, all of whom will be glad to know he has made a “barrel of money” in the oil business the past few years. In the early political history of the county Cap was a prominent and aggressive figure and when he entered the race his opponent well knew it was to be a fight to the finish. We have known of Mr. Tyrrell calling our father out of bed as early as 3 or 4 o’clock to discuss some political matters and by day light Cap was well into the township he was to canvass. He has used the same aggressiveness in business, as do his sons, Will and Harry Tyrrell.
Source: Wright County Monitor, July 16, 1919.
She Grew Tired of Waiting For The Sale.
Mrs. Charles Rorick Said to Be at Danville—Detective Milt McDonald is Working on the Case—Is Interested.
It is thought that Mrs. Charles Rorick, the wife of the Front street barber, who ran away from her happy home ten days ago, is at Danville. The supposition is that she ran away with a man known only to her husband by the sobriquet of “Zing-Zang.”
Continue reading “Would Have Sold His Wife”
The death of Mrs. Elizabeth McRill a former well known and highly respected resident of Wyoming occurred at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Ivan Snyder, wife of Rev. Ivan Snyder, pastor of the M.E. church at Old Forge, with whom she has been residing for some time past on Saturday afternoon following a two day illness of pneumonia. She was a member of the local Rebekah Lodge I.O.O.F.. She is survived by one daughter, Mrs. Ivan Snyder, of Old Forge and two brothers, Charles and Edward Alling of Wyoming. Private funeral services will be held at the M.E. parsonage at Old Forge at 2:30 o’clock this afternoon. Interment in the Wyoming cemetery where a large number of friends and relatives and members of the local Rebekah Lodge attended the services at the grave.
Source: Wilkes-Barre Evening News, December 9, 1918.
Charles Rorick, the barber on Front street between Hampshire and Vermont, is minus a wife today. She told her hubby yesterday that she was going fishing. She manifested all the outward signs of going fishing when she left, as she carried a pole, line, etc.
Today Mr. Rorick talked as if his wife had gone off with another man. He says that they have been married three years and his wife is now 17 years of age. They have never had any domestic trouble.
He says that he has cause to believe that his went away from town with a man they call “Zing Zang” anda [sic] that reports are to the effect that they are in Plymouth, Ill. He says that he will put the case in the hands of a detective.
Source: Quincy Daily Journal, September 19, 1905.
John S. Alling, who died at the home of his son here recently, by his will bequeathes [sic] to his son, Charles Alling, farm in Exeter Township, he to pay $50 to Eliza Eagleson; $200 to daughter Nancy Sickler to be paid by F.G. [sic] Alling; property in West Wyoming to Elizabeth McRill and also $200 to be paid by E.G. Alling. To son E.G. Alling is left lower farm in Exeter Township, also judgement note for $700 and storehouse property in Wyoming. The latter is directed to pay certain sums to other heirs. The property is valued at $2,800.
Source: Pittston Gazette, August 26, 1913.
Visitors Confer on Needs for Manouevres
Special Dispatch to Herald and Journal
CAMP DEVENS, Sept. 27—The first airplane to visit this camp came unexpectedly this afternoon while the division was in training on the drill grounds and ranges. Worked ceased instantly to observe the biplane as it dropped from a high altitude and circled around for a good landing place, choosing the main parade field as the best.
Lt. Col. Adams, assistance chief-of-staff, reached the parade first and cleared a path for the machine. Men of the 35th and 73rd infantry regiments crowded round; even the men from the development battalion forgot their lameness to hurry over.
Lt. E.H. Rorick of The Dalles, Ore., the pilot, and Lt. C.F. Finter of Lyndhurst, Va., the observer, stepped out of the machine to receive a welcome from Lt. Col. Adams and Capt. Reid, assistant division adjutant. Provost guards had to form a cordon around the machine, so great was the crowd of interested soldiers.
Continue reading “Aviators Land on Field at Devens”
Mrs. Judson Lateer contracted a case of blood poisoning in one of her feet through the dye of her hosiery coming in contact with a slight abrasion on the foot. The foot was lanced, Thursday, by Dr. Skinner, and Mrs. Lateer is now resting comfortably, and hopes soon to be all right again.
Source: Port Jervis Tri-States Union, November 15, 1900.