A Man in Whom Adrian Has Some Interest.
Senator Rorick, of Wauseon, was in the city a short time to-day, coming fresh from his election in the Toledo district. Mr. Rorick has many friends in Adrian who will throw aside party bias and feel delighted at his return to the Ohio Senate by a majority of nearly 6,000 in a Democratic district. The senator has a running mate in his district, namely Senator McConica. The first named gentleman was running against a very popular Toledo man named Brand, Senator McConica was running against McClure. Both names in each party are one ticket, but the division is virtually made as stated. The district embraces Lucas, Wood, Hancock, Fulton, Putnam and Henry counties. Two years ago Senator Rorick was elected by 1,400 majority, and his increased vote is very flattering for the gentleman.
The senator has a daughter living here, Mrs. W.C. McConnell, and has made many acquaintances here.
Source: Adrian Daily Telegram, November 9, 1893.
D.D. Rorick, secretary of the Democratic county committee, is for the district plan and against instruction. Cleveland is his first choice with Boies for second. He thinks with a free coinage plank we should carry three or four western states. (Sioux Falls Argus-Leader, May 23, 1892)
Clifford Ball, of Ballston, has been appointed a railway mail clerk for this state and expects to secure an engagement. (Oregon Statesman, June 24, 1892)
Continue reading “Business & Professional Notices from 1892”
Morgan Brothers of this place who secured the contract for the new town hall sub-let the wood work part of the building yesterday to S.A. Genung, the builder who refused to take the contract after it had been given him. The work of tearing down the building is being rapidly pushed, the fire tower having been taken down today. (Elmira Gazette, June 17, 1891)
The Woodbury Business college has added a telegraphic department. Mr. William Rorick, an operator in the Santa Fe offices, has been engaged as superintendent. (Los Angeles Daily Herald, July 19, 1891)
Continue reading “Business & Professional Notices from 1891”
John [sic] T. Rorick, the late democratic postmaster of Bad Axe, was responsible for a registered letter which disappeared about the day that his republican successor took charge of affairs. A government official accused Rorick with having the letter and the democratic ex-official finally produced the missing missive. (Muskegon Chronicle, May 9, 1890)
T.A.E. and J.C. Weadock have commenced suit on behalf of J.T. Rorick, formerly postmaster at Bad Axe against the Detroit Tribune for $5,000 damages for alleged libel. During Mr. Rorick’s term of office a registered letter was lost and in referring to the matter the Detroit Tribune intimated that the postmaster knew where it was. (Bay City Evening Press, May 26, 1890)
HUDSON, October 3.—The Democrats of the third Lenawee County Representative District, assembled in convention at Clayton to-day, nominated C. Rorick, of Seneca, for the State Legislature. (Detroit Free Press, October 4, 1882)
Rev. Dr. Joseph Ford Sutton has been called to the Murray Hill (Presbyterian) church, New York city, to succeed Dr. Burchard, and installed. (Washington Evening Star, January 2, 1886)
Wat Rorick is now assisting Postmaster Beeson in his book store. Wat is a steady, reliable clerk and is the kind of man that always finds some position open for him. (Caldwell Advance, November 3, 1887)
Continue reading “Business & Professional Notices from the 1880s”
As is well known to most of our citizens, J.P. Sutton since the first week in July, has been doing more or less business as justice of the peace, upon the strength of a certificate of election signed by C.A. Gallagher, chairman of the board of inspectors at the spring election in the township of Benton. Recently Wm. Hudson was arrested for some offense, and was tried before would-be justice Sutton, and by him committed to jail. Wednesday, upon petition by F.H. Fife as attorney, a writ of habeas corpus was issued in behalf of Hudson, and a hearing had before Circuit Court Commissioner Frost, and the prisoner discharged upon the showing made by his attorney that Mr. Sutton was not legally acting, not having been elected to the office. The result has been that two others have commenced suit against Mr. Sutton and Marshall Paquette for false imprisonment, both having been committed under similar circumstances, and we understand that other suits are likely to follow.
Source: Cheboygan Northern Tribune, August 26, 1882.
Joseph Ayres, of Bruce, a member of the board of supervisors for the past 25 years, has been presented with a gold headed cane by his fellow members of the board. (Port Huron Times Herald, March 8, 1881)
E.S.B. Sutton, of Sault Ste. Marie, Judge of Probate for Chippewa county, arrived in the village about 11 o’clock Wednesday night, making the trip from the Sault here in 24 hours. (Cheboygan Northern Tribune, March 27, 1881)
E.S.B. Sutton came down on the Ste. Marie Thursday and spent the night in this village. He left yesterday via the inland route on his way to visit his sister, Mrs. D.W. Bennett. (Cheboygan Northern Tribune, June 18, 1881)
The town of Pulteney elected James J. Reynolds Supervisor. He has held the office several times before. Charles K. Minor was re-elected Supervisor of the Town of Wayne. (Yates County Chronicle, February 27, 1873)
ADA CO., AGRICULTURAL SOCIETY: Notice is hereby given that the fair of the Ada County Agricultural Society will be held at the Boise City Race Course the 2nd, 3rd, and 4th days of October, prox. All members of the Society are requested to come forward with the $2 greenback assessment for the present year. We also invite others to become members. Membership Cards will be found in the hands of any members of the Executive Committee, consisting of I.F. Carter, I.N. Coston, J. Brumback, Milton Kelly, J.H. Whitson, J.B. Walling, D. Heron, and G.W. Williams. (Idaho Tri-Weekly Statesman, September 23, 1873)
Continue reading “Business & Professional Notices from the 1870s”
James J. Reynolds, Esq., of Pulteney, received the Republican nomination for Member of Assembly from the First District of Steuben on Saturday last. from a business and social acquaintance with Mr. Reynolds, extending through a number of years, we are prepared to give him our endorsement for business ability and integrity. He is held in high esteem wherever known, and will make a legislator that will not be turned from the best interests of the people by bribes or other means of personal emolument. A vote cast for James J. Reynolds will be a vote in the interest of reform and good government, and that is the demand of the solid mass of men of both great political parties.—Prattsburg News.
We shall hope to see Mr. Reynolds elected. That he will get a good vote in Pulteney nobody can doubt.
Source: Yates County Chronicle, October 5, 1876.
Source: Sayre Evening Times, November 5, 1955.