Will Visit Parents

L.W. Fuller, cashier of the Bank of Coral Gables, will leave today for Orlando, where he will spend the Fourth of July with his parents, the Rev. and Mrs. M.D. Fuller.  Rev. Fuller, who recently visited Coral Gables, is one of the oldest Methodist ministers in the Florida conference.

Source:  Miami Herald, July 3, 1925.

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Former Beckwith Business Man Visits Quincy Monday

M.F. Loosley, for a number of years in business at Beckwith and now located at Klamath Falls, Oregon, came to Quincy Monday to attend to various matters of business. Mr. Loosley was accompanied by his son Harold and wife of Beckwith, another son, Edwin [sic], of Portola, and his daughter, Vena [sic], who has been at Portola for some time with her brother and family. Loosley senior plans to remain in the county several days and then journey to San Francisco where he will be joined by Mrs. Loosley and remain a week or more.

Source: Feather River Bulletin, May 14, 1925.

Short News Items from 1924

Mrs. Adella Walker of Waverly, N.Y., Mr. and Mrs. Fred Genung of Orlando, were recent dinner guests at the home of Captain and Mrs. Albertson, on Lake Jennie Jewel. (Orlando Sentinel, March 16, 1924)

Miss Elsie Fuller, daughter of L.W. Fuller, cashier of the Bank of Coral Gables, arrived last week from Minneapolis and will spend the winter with her parents at 350 Navarre avenue, Coral Gables. Miss Fuller graduated from the University of Minnesota last June, and has since been taking a post graduate course in the university.  (Miami Herald, November 23, 1924)

Short News Items from 1923

Mrs. Augustus Printz is recovering from several days’ illness. (Zanesville Times Recorder, March 23, 1923)

Ahral Sutton, who visited his parents in North Waverly last week underwent an operation in a hospital in Washington, D.C., yesterday. (Sayre Evening Times, June 28, 1923)

Mrs. J.A. Armstrong and her daughter Mildred, Mrs. Neil Neilson and Zelora Armstrong motored last Thursday to Rochester, Minn., where Mildred was to be examined by specialists at the Mayo hospital. (Kossuth County Advance, November 15, 1923)

Tyrrell Family Has Reunion At Lakes

W.C. Tyrrell of Beaumont, Texas, and some twenty or thirty of his relatives, among them C.H. Tyrrell, Jr., and family and Dr. and Mrs. C.A. Fillgraf of Spencer, are enjoying a most delightful family reunion in cottages rented for the purpose near the drawbridge on West Okoboji lake in Iowa, says a Belmond paper. W.C. Tyrrell, whom his intimate friends call “Captain,” is staging the party and is renting the Pattee cottage for the month of the July and the gathering is making its headquarters there. Every known form of enjoyment the lakes afford are indulged in by the guests. There is golf for those who like and W.C. Tyrrell does. He took up the game at the age of 63 and now shoots most of the courses in less than a hundred. Dancing, swimming, boating, motoring and other forms of amusement, to say nothing of wonderful eats, help to cause the time to pass all too quickly.

Those in the party in addition to W.C. Tyrrell are: Dr. M. Brink and wife of Boyde, Iowa, G.P. Tyrrell and wife of Cedar Rapids, Iowa, C.H. Tyrrell and wife of Sioux Rapids, Dr. G.W. [sic] Garth and wife of Beaumont, Texas, David Rorick and family of Ocean Side [sic], California, Thomas Garth and wife of Beaumont, Texas, J.W. Garth, Jr., who drove through from Tulsa, Oklahoma, Clifford Fields of Cedar Rapids, Iowa, Will C. Tyrrell, Jr., president of a sugar company at Belmond, Iowa, and his son, Will C. Tyrrell III, and daughter Carol, and C.H. Tyrrell, Jr., and Dr. and Mrs. C.A. Fillgraf of Spencer. W.C. Tyrrell, host to the party, is one of the big boosters for Texas. He has been engaged in the oil business for a number of years.

Source: Beaumont Enterprise, July 23, 1923.

Short News Items from 1922

Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Hallinan gave a St. Patricks Day party at their home in Redland Saturday evening. Those present were friends and relatives from Oswego, the Hallinan’s former home. (Oregon City Banner-Courier, March 30, 1922)

Sixteen friends and relatives pleasantly surprised Earl Goodrich last evening at his home 619 Comstock street, the occasion being in honor of his 22nd birthday anniversary. The evening was spent informally and later light refreshments were served. (Adrian Daily Telegram, June 9, 1922)

Miss Gertrude Walling, employed by the Suddon-Christenson lumber company, spent the weekend with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. J.D. Walling near Salem, returning to Portland Monday. (Salem Capital Journal, July 5, 1922)

Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Dougherty returned last week from a visit to their daughter, Mrs. Mark Pomeroy. (Caldwell Tribune, November 10, 1922)

Zelma Bean of the fifth grade wrote a burlesque on “Tom Sawyer,” characterizing herself as Mischievous Tom. J.K. Gill & Co. presented Zelma with the book, “Kathrinka” for producing one of the best writings in the “Magic Wish Contest.” (Oregon Daily Journal, November 26, 1922)

Zelma Bean, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W.S. Bean, No. 133 Olympia street, is the smallest child who received a prize in the recent magic wish contest conducted by the J.K. Gill company. The prize, which is a $2 book, was presented to her with the others at the main library on Saturday night. Zelma selected as her subject “Tom Sawyer,” and by the rules of the contest she imagined she was the character and made her wishes accordingly. (Oregon Daily Journal, November 26, 1922)

Fun On The Subway

Roy Walling of “Lilies of the Field” had a seat in the subway train yesterday when two girls carrying ice skates entered the car. Mr. Walling arose and immediately offered them his seat.

“No, thank you!” came from one of the girls. “We expect to sit down later.”

“Why?” asked the actor, innocently. “Aren’t you good skaters?”

As he left the car the guard whispered, “You made a sort of fuss pass with them gals, didn’t you?”

Source: New York Evening World, January 16, 1922.

Short News Items from 1921

John Armstrong, of Rochester, was here on Saturday to attend the funeral of his aunt, Mrs. Lucy Reynolds. (Yates County Chronicle, March 2, 1921)

A.E. Spiers came in from his ranch home in the Igo section and transacted business in the city today. (Red Bluff Daily News, April 15, 1921)

Mrs. Jas. Buchanan, nee Bonice Loosley, of Petaluma, arrived at Beckwith Wednesday to spend a short vacation with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. M.F. Loosley. (Feather River Bulletin, June 23, 1921)

M.F. Loosley returned Tuesday from a business trip to San Francisco and vicinity. (Feather River Bulletin, June 23, 1921)

Mrs. Leonard Hallinan, who has been visiting her mother, Mrs. Albert Walling, at Rockaway, stopped over with relatives in Oswego while on her way to her home in Redland. (Oregon Daily Journal, June 25, 1921)

Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Hallinan and son Cecil stopped over with Mr. Hallinan’s mother on their way home from a motor trip to Seattle and Sound cities. (Oregon Daily Journal, September 18, 1921)

Short News Items from 1920

Kenneth Gunton, of No. 2 Ransom, was admitted to the Pittstown Hospital yesterday for treatment. (Wilkes-Barre Record, January 28, 1920)

Mrs. Mary A. Huff and son, Mahlon Huff of Wysox spent Wednesday with her daughter, Mrs. George Parks. (Sayre Evening Times, April 17, 1920)

Mrs. George Parks was hastily summoned to Wysox Saturday morning by the death of her mother, Mrs. Mary Huff, the unfortunate lady who was killed by the cars at that place, Saturday morning. (Sayre Evening Times, July 14, 1920)

Continue reading “Short News Items from 1920”

Bridge Party

Mrs. George Loosley entertained the younger set at bridge at her home on Oak street Monday afternoon, in honor of her daughter, Mrs. Kay Loosley. Mrs. H.K. Tomlinson won highest score and was awarded first prize, which consisted of a sack of Klamath county potatoes. The consolidation prize, a bouquet of flowers went to Mrs. P.K. Hammond.

Source: Ashland Weekly Tidings, April 28, 1920.