Mae Banfield’s Restaurant


Marshall Evening Chronicle May 8 1935Source: Marshall Evening Chronicle, May 8, 1935.


L.W. Fuller To Motor North For A Vacation

After being forced by ill health to relinquish his office as active vice president of the Bank of Coral Gables, L.W. Fuller has recovered sufficiently to go to Binghamton, N.Y., for the summer.  The announcement was made yesterday by his daughter, Miss Elsie Fuller.  Mr. Fuller will motor to Binghamton with Mrs. Fuller and their son, Robert.  They have been spending the last few weeks with Mr. Fuller’s parents, Rev. and Mrs. M.D. Fuller. For more than a year Mr. Fuller has been active vice president of the bank.  He retired several weeks ago on the advice of his physicians, who said Mr. Fuller’s work was too confining.

Source: Miami Herald, April 15, 1926.

Hardware Sold

The Rupert Crandall & Cotter Hardware Co. has sold its stock and business to E.N. Baldwin & Sons of Fayette, Ohio.

Mr. Baldwin has several sons and expects as time develops his plans, to settle each in a hardware store He will then become purchaser for all of them, thus getting into a class that will buy in carload lots, and be able to take other advantages of the marketplace.

Their store at Fayette has long been a model for enterprise and courteous treatment of its customers. They bought an old hardware at Tecumseh, Michigan, some time ago, and have built it into an up-to-the-minute store in that line.

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Business & Professional Notices from 1924

Rev. Myra Hutchinson delivered the first sermon of the new conference year from the Methodist pulpit at Harrisburg, Ore., Sunday.  She was appointed to succeed her husband, the Rev. W.V. Hutchinson, who succeeds her in the pulpit at Junction City.  (Medford Mail Tribune, September 29, 1924)

Permission to sell a soda fountain, part of the estate of George W. Hershner, to John Rochelle for $55 was authorized by Justice Clarence Mprphy [sic], according to an entry filed in common pleas court.  The application was made by Carl Antenen, receiver of the estate.  (Hamilton Evening Journal, October 7, 1924)

Rorick’s collegians jazzed the Kiwanis club luncheon up today, playing all sorts and conditions of music, and setting the staid business men of the club tapping on the floor with their toes.  (Corvallis Gazette-Times, October 22, 1924)