Charley Armstrong has made his trip to California and has stuck his stake there and will move out ere long. He bought a lot and bungalow next door to John Smith’s, and is very much please with his purchase. Before buying he went up the state to San Francisco and to other places, but he found it too foggy up that way to suit him, and so concluded to settle in Santa Monica. He found a man who was just in the humor for selling and he got a bargain, being worth at least $3500 he got it for $2700. He says Mr. and Mrs. Smith are enjoying life in an ideal manner. They live eight blocks from the sea, and the fishing is good and Mr. Smith makes the most of it. Deer and other game may be had in the mountains five miles from there. Mr. Armstrong expects to take his sisters with him, and for a short time they will all live in the bungalow. We wish them every happiness, but are sorry they leave Kossuth county. (Algona Courier, February 9, 1912)
Columbus, O., March 5.—John C. Rorick, 78, of Wauseon, delegate to the constitutional convention from Fulton county, was taken suddenly ill. Attending physicians said that they thought he was on the verge of pneumonia. Rorick was removed from his rooms to the home of a relative in Columbus.
Source: Marion Star, March 5, 1912.
Charley Armstrong came to Algona Tuesday and bough a Ford, paying spot cash for it. He won’t take anybody’s dust from this on. (Algona Courier, August 25, 1911)
Charley Armstrong and family of Irvington expect to leave for their new home in California in January and his sisters, the Misses Mary and Lucy Armstrong, will go with them and make their home in the west if it suits them. Charley will have a sale in a few days and sell of his personal effects. (Algona Upper Des Moines, December 20, 1911)
Mrs. J.J. Walling of Nampa, accompanied by her sister, Miss Amy Madden of Caldwell, left on Friday for Rochester, Minn., where Mrs. Walling goes for hospital treatment. (Caldwell Tribune, August 5, 1910)
Mr. and Mrs. Harlow D. Ingall have returned from their wedding trip and have been spending a few days at the home of Mrs. Ingall’s father, Charles E. Gallup of East Kingsley street. They leave tomorrow for Medina Center where they will make their home on a farm. (Ann Arbor News, August 12, 1910)
Mrs. Isaac Shipman and daughter, Hazel, of Waverly, were guests last week of John and Russell Slocum (Rushville Chronicle, December 30, 1910)
Not Seriously Injured, but Obliged to Remain Home
MORENCI, Mich., Nov. 18.—While attempting to board a moving T.&W. car at Fayette Dr. Rorick, president of the First National bank, was thrown on the pavement and rolled over and over before he reached a state of rest. He was in rather a dangerous situation, but luckily he was not injured beyond some minor bruises to nurse, from which he has since been remaining at home.
Source: Adrian Daily Telegram, November 18, 1910.
Egbert D. Chittenden is very ill with bronchitis and heart trouble at his residence, 42 Apple street. (Muskegon Chronicle, January 11, 1909)
J.J. Walling returned this morning from a two months trip during which he went to the finest parts of California. He reports a very plaeasant [sic] trip but is glad to get back to Nampa valley where there are fewer storms and greater opportunities for getting on in the world than in the famed citrus belt.—Nampa Leader-Herald. (Caldwell Tribune, March 13 1909)
Mr. and Mrs. John Clemans of Peru came down to Nemaha last Saturday evening, returning Monday afternoon. (Nebraska Advertiser, January 10, 1908)
Mrs. John Clemans and her sister-in-law, Miss May Clemans, came down from Peru Saturday on a short visit to Mr. and Mrs. I.N. Cooper. (Nebraska Advertiser, April 17, 1908)
Mrs. Carrie Mullany and Mrs. Phoebe Bunting [sic] have gone to their home at Cheyenne, Wyo. They have been here visiting Mrs. Mullany’s daughter, Mrs. Otto Downard. (The Intermountain and Colorado Catholic, April 25, 1908)
Dr. Mae A. Rochelle, who has been here the guest of Miss Lena Watkins[,] left for Wichita today to visit friends for a few days before returning to her home in Kansas City. (Wellington Daily Mail, November 14, 1908)
J.J. Walling, who is basking in the sunshine of Los Angeles, Cal., has sent us a souvenir card where he is pictured on a purple pig, under which is inscribed, “I am on the hog.” Jesse, we think when this comes to pass that you had better come home and sell Nampa real estate. However, our check book is at you’re your service, Mr. Walling.—Nampa Recorder. (Caldwell Tribune, January 5, 1907)
Mrs. Eva Walling Larmer, who has been visiting her parents. Mr. and Mrs. Bird Walling, has returned to her home in Salem. (Polk County Observer, January 18, 1907)
Mrs. Bertha Rorick, the Morenci Telegram correspondent, is ill, and Mrs. Pearl Fairbanks is corresponding for Mrs. Rorick for a short time. (Adrian Daily Telegram, June 26, 1907)
Homer A. Drumm, of Hopewell R.F.D., No. 1, was pleasantly surprised Monday, September 23 by a post card shower. The young man has been critically ill for some months and his friends thought it would cheer him up by surprising him in this manner. He received cards to the number of one hundred and over. He is very grateful to his many friends who thus kindly remembered him.
Source: Zanesville Times Recorder, September 25, 1907.
Miss Lillie Doty, of Talmadge Hill spent Saturday and Sunday with her aunt, Mrs. R.T. Shipman. (Van Ettenville Valley Breeze, May 11, 1905)
W.R. Rorick, of Sadler, Huddleston & Co., East Buffalo, N.Y., was also with us yesterday and met many old friends and associates. (Detroit Free Press, May 12, 1905)
Charley Armstrong is the champion wolf killer of this region. A few days ago he brought in seven of them. (Algona Advance, June 22, 1905)