Wanted—Situation as a carpenter; references furnished. Leon J. Furman, R.F.D. No. 1, Clayton. 2-27-6. (Adrian Daily Telegram, March 3, 1905)
Reiner Bros. of Warsaw, Ind., who purchased the Queen tile mill about one year ago, has sold the same to Rorick & Sweeney of Gar Creek. We hope the new managers meet with success. (Fort Wayne Journal-Gazette, September 17, 1905)
The request of Orange S. Pomeroy of Oregon for an extension of time in which to make settlement for his entry in the Twin Falls tract, under the Carey act, was granted by the board. (Idaho Statesman, September 29, 1905)
War Department order: Recruit Milan A. Loosley of the general service, now at Dallas, Tex., is transferred to the signal corps at Benecia Barracks, Cal. (San Francisco Call, March 12, 1904)
Amos Mauchmar, who has been employed as night operator at the union depot during the past two months, left Thursday for his home in Wayland, the night office being closed for the season. (Alma Record, April 22, 1904)
Reynolds & Marshall this week purchased half a lot from Otto Walling near the St. John Hardware Company building, and will their harness shop there as soon as their new building is finished. (Colfax Gazette, May 27, 1904)
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T.R. Kelly, has opened a wall paper and paint room in connection with his drug store, which contains a large and excellent stock of paper in the newest designs, and paint of every shade and color, and the best in the market. (Springville Independent, April 23, 1903)
SPRAYING CASE.—The case against Enos Walling, who was charged by the deputy horticultural inspector with failing to spray his trees, was yesterday dismissed in the probate court, as Mr. Walling is now spraying his trees and that is all the authorities desire. (Idaho Statesman, May 9, 1903)
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Source: Springville Independent, September 18, 1902.
Walter Hubbel and James Mullaney have purchased the half interest of O.H. Dickinson in the fruit, poultry and fish market on Main street, known as the Spot, the firm name being Dolan & Co. W.F. Dolan, the senior partner, retains his interest and will be associated with Mr. Hubbel and Mr. Mullaney in conducting the business. The firm name remains unchanged. Mr. Hubbel was formerly engaged in the sheep business. Mr. Mullaney has been, until lately, fireman on the Boise branch.
Source: Idaho Daily Statesman, January 4, 1902.
Our physicians and truss makers are invited to call and examine our line of the Dr. Rorick Pneumatic Truss. Call especial attention to the elastic truss, without thy-straps, also the hood and wire patterns. — Naugutuck Drug Co. Sole Agents. (Naugutuck Daily News, October 31, 1901)
Mrs. M.J. Rorick spent Monday in Davenport buying goods for the Holiday Trade. (Oxford Mirror, December 19, 1901)
Source: Washington Times, December 16, 1901.
Wing & Bostwick, the Lawrenceville storekeepers, have set up a gasoline engine in their establishment to furnish power for their lighting apparatus. (Wellsboro Gazette, January 31, 1900)
J.T. Rorick last week cut a field of rye on the old Frank Taylor place across the river from The Dalles, Or., that average in height six feet and eight inches. Mr. Rorick says it beat any rye crop he ever saw. (The Hood River Glacier, June 8, 1900)
Mr. W.W. Hutchinson, of Lawrenceville, has bought and will continue the coal business established by his father-in-law, the late Hon. George T. Losey. (Wellsboro Agitator, June 13, 1900)
Messrs. H.K. Wood and Ira Smith will deliver ice next summer in this village. (Middletown Daily Press, March 24, 1890)
A.J. VanBlarcom & Company have purchased the flour and feed business and property of John J. Hiles in Newton. (Middletown Daily Times, December 18, 1891)
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The new firm of Adams & Boyd consists of Charles A. Adams and Fred N. Boyd, and George B. Adams is a silent partner. Charles A. Adams was for ten years an employee of George B. Adams in his store here, and when Mr. Adams retired from business here he went to the latter’s Newburgh store. He is popular in social circles and has had thorough business training. Fred N. Boyd is one of the city’s best known and most deservedly popular young men. He was for several years teller in the First National Bank, and sixteen months ago engaged in the clothing trade with John E. Adams. During that time he acquired a thorough knowledge of the business in all its branches. The success of the new firm is assured in advance. C.W. Rogers and George E. Smith will remain with the new firm. John E. Adams will announce his plans next week. (Middletown Daily Argus, May 26, 1899)
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