T. Walling Pays $25 Fine

Ted Walling, of Salem, charged with unlawfully possessing intoxicating liquor, pleaded guilty when arraigned in the police court before Judge Earl Race yesterday afternoon and was sentenced to pay a fine of $25.

Walling was arrested here several days ago following an automobile chase in which several police officers figured.

Source:  Salem Capital Journal, August 10, 1922.

Advertisements

Budd K. Strader

Budd K. Strader of Freeport, L.I., Monday, May 1, 1961. Survived by wife, Laura C. Strader; son Harland of Garden City, L.I.; brother, Marc of Valois; three grandchildren. Body at Fulton Funeral Home, Freeport, and will be removed Thursday to Brown Funeral Home, Watkins Glen. Calling hours: Thursday 2 to 4 p.m. Funeral there Thursday at 8 p.m., the Rev. Harry Dunlap. Valois Cemetery Friday at convenience of the family.

Source: Elmira Advertiser, May 2, 1961.

$800,000 Estate

Mrs. Lucien Mueller Leaves Bulk of Amount to Brother-in-Law

Mrs. Claribel Mueller, widow of Lucien Mueller, former chairman of the board of the Mueller Co., left an estimated estate of $800,000.

According to a petition to admit the will to probate, filed in County Court, person property amounts to $650,000 and real estate $150,000.

According to the terms of the will the bulk of the estate, Mueller Co. stock, is left to a brother-in-law, Frank H. Mueller for his lifetime.

The will also provides for gifts to be made to Decatur and Macon County Hospital and the First Presbyterian Church.

The amount of the gifts cannot be determined until after state and federal inheritance taxes are set and paid.

The will also provides for the gift of personal items of Mrs. Mueller to several friends.

Mrs. Mueller died March 19 after an illness of several years.

Source: Decatur Daily Review, April 3, 1962.

The Manhattan Quartet

The Manhattan quartet of The Dalles, Or., is composed of high school lads who have willingly sung, free of charge, for several years at church entertainments, charity shows and private social functions. The boys have become the most popular signers in town. They are members of the board of regents of the Manhattan club which gives dances, benefit parties and various other social events frequently. Continue reading “The Manhattan Quartet”

Funeral Held For Mrs. Loop

Amity, June 28.—Funeral services for Mrs. Joe Loop were held in Amity on last Thursday afternoon. She passed away at her home in Portland last Tuesday. She was well known in Amity, having spent her childhood here.

She is survived by her husband, Joe Loop, and one small son and one small daughter, of Portland; by her parents, Mr. and Mrs. William Walling, of Amity; [brother and sisters] Gilbert Wallington [sic], Mrs. Marie Munkers, Mrs. Dewitt Warner, of Amity; Merle Walling of Independence; Chester Walling, Falls City, and Mrs. Idahlia Freeman of Portland.

Source: Salem Daily Capital Journal, June 28, 1926.

Referee’s Sale of Real Property

NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT by virtue of a commission duly issued out of the circuit court of the state of Oregon for the county of Polk, and to me directed on the 15th day of January, 1900, upon a decree and order duly rendered and entered of a record by said court on the 5th day of January, 1900, in a certain suit therein pending, wherein Amy M. Gimble and S.S. Gimble are plaintiffs, and Olive Morris, Stella Johnson and Walter Johnson, her husband, Anna E. Frakes, Jesse B. [sic] and Cora Walling, his wife, Florence Toner and William M. Toner, her husband, Alice M. Pomeroy and O.S. Pomeroy, her husband, Grant Walling and Nellie Walling, his wife, Jennie L. Glandon, E.C. Keyt and J.N. Skaife are defendants, directing a sale of real property sought to be partitioned in said suite and hereinafter described, and appointing me referee to sell the same and report such sale, and to carry out the object of such decree according to law, I will, on

Wednesday, the 7th day of March,

1900, at the our of 11 o’clock in the forenoon, at the court house door in Dallas, Polk county, Oregon, sell at public auction to the highest bidder all the right, title, interest and estate of the plaintiffs and defendants in and to the following described premises, situated in the county of Polk and state of Oregon, to-wit: The east one-half (½) of the donation land claim of Jesse D. Walling and Eliza Ann Walling, his wife, being notification No. 247, claim No. 52, in section 31, township 6 south, range 3 west of Willamette meridian; clam No. 48 in sections 35 and 36, township 6 south, range 3 west of Willamette meridian, and claim No. 58 in sections 1 and 2, township 7 south, range 4 west of the Willamette meridian, and containing 322 71 acres. Also a part of said donation claim of Jesse D. Walling and wife, aforesaid, described as follows, to-wit: Beginning at a point on the north line of said donation land claim 78.17 chains west from the northeast corner of said claim; thence south 74½ degrees west, 38.67 chains along the north line of said claim; then south, 15 degrees, 22.64 chains; thence north, 74½ degrees east, 17 chains; thence north, 15 degrees west, 7 chains; thence north, 74 1-2 degrees east, 21.66 chains; and thence north, 15 degrees west, 15.25 chains to the place of beginning, containing 71.51 acres, more or less.

The said sale will be made subject to the approval and confirmation of said court upon the following terms, to-wit: Ten percent of the purchase price to be paid by the purchaser to the undersigned referees at the time of sale, and the balance thereof to be paid upon the confirmation of such sale by the court and delivery of the referee’s deed.

Dated this 29th day of January, A.D, 1900.

JAS. R. SHEPARD
Referee

Source: Polk County Itemizer, February 9, 1900.

Clerking in Fifth Street Grocery

SPRINGFIELD, Ore., Jan. 4.—W.V. Hutchinson of this city, has accepted a position as clerk in the Fifth Street grocery owned and operated by R.W. Smith. Mr. Hutchinson recently resigned his position as mail carrier on route No. 2 out of Springfield. Bruce Lansbury carried the mail Thursday morning as J.F. Hanekamp, of Eugene, who was to have taken the route, failed to appear.

Source: Eugene Morning Register, January 5, 1918.

Idaho Statute Is Sustained

Unlawful to Graze Sheep Within Two Miles of Habitation.

Washington, D.C., Feb. 5.—Owners of sheep in Idaho cannot let them run within two miles of a human habitation, according to a decision rendered in the supreme court of the United States yesterday. The opinion was by Justice McKenna and was handed down in the case of Ormbsy & Brown vs. Enos Walling, all of Idaho.

The suit was instituted by Walling, who complained that, contrary to the state law compelling sheep herders to keep their stock away from private residences, Ormsby & Brown had allowed them to come within the protected area, much to the injury of the range. He asked for damages and the state courts award them. Continue reading “Idaho Statute Is Sustained”