Word was received in Cavour on Monday morning of the death of John W. [sic] Gallup at an Ann Arbor, Mich., hospital. Mr. Gallup has lived at Sears, Michigan, for some six years and was taken to Ann Arbor October 4 and only lived five days, dying the ninth of October. Mr. Gallup was afflicted with dropsy and suffered terribly. He was well known to old settlers and was at one time Lakeside correspondent for the (then) Journal-World, now State Spirit. At one time he, together with H.C. Teets, owned the Cavour hotel, selling his interest to Teets and going to Michigan.
Source: Huron Weekly State Spirit, October 17, 1912.
Friend Boggs: Will you please send me the back numbers of the Journal-World from say October 25 down to date. If I decide to locate in the east permanently I will let you know my address as I cannot keep house without the J-W., but I expect to return to South Dakota soon.
My health is good; has, I think, improved some in the last two weeks. I am taking treatment from Dr. Chas. Mayo, of Rochester, but he did not think it necessary to operate on me.
Continue reading “Needs the Journal-World”
J.C. Milne, Supreme Field Marshal for the Order of Home Guardians, went down to Cavour on Saturday to play the claim of John Gallup of that place against this Order for total disability. John was offered two options according to his policy. He could accept half the value of his certificate now and continue his insurance in force at the rate of assessment on the original certificate or he could cancel his policy receiving the same amount. He wisely chose the former and will continue to carry his insurance with the Order. As usual the Home Guardians were the first to pay the claim, living up to their reputation of first in prosperity, first in trouble and first to pay.
Source: Daily Huronite, September 29, 1904.
The Janesville, (Wis.) Record of October 19th, contains the following item of interest to Beadle county pioneers: “Yesterday noon Mrs. S.E. Gallup closed her eyes in death at the home of her daughter, Mrs. O.J. Wells. Her illness had been of long duration and at the time of her death she was sixty-five years of age. She had resided in Janesville but a few years, her home being formerly at Lakeside, S.D. She leaves four children, two sons and two daughters—John and Mrs. W.Z. Nichols of Lakeside; Chas. E., Medina, Mich.; and Mrs. O.J. Wells of this city. The remains were sent to Lakeside last night for interment.”
Source: Daily Huronite, October 23, 1899.
Judge Mays went across the river this morning, and in company with Mr. Rorick, of North Dalles, examined the grade leading to the top of the Klickitat mountain with the view of seeing what is necessary to be done to put it in good condition for the teams hauling wheat to this market. Mr. Mays has collected several hundred dollars from Dalles business men, which will be expended on the grade under the supervision of Mr. Rorick. (The Dalles Chronicle, October 3, 1900)
A beaver enterprise is soon to be started at Wood River by J.L. [sic] Loosley and D. Harshbarger. They will build an enclosure of woven wire and capture and stock it with beavers. The animals will be domesticated and the fur will be marketed. (Portland Oregonian, October 28, 1900)
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Funeral Services to Be Held Tomorrow
Funeral services for Harper P. Gallup, 5389 Spokane, will be held tomorrow morning at 10 o’clock in the Harvey A. Neely Funeral Home, 5683 Maybury Grand.
Mr. Gallup, who died after a short illness, was 55 years old. He was a clerk in the Detroit Trust Company.
Survivors are his wife, Genieve [sic]; daughters Janet and Mrs. James Trott and a sister, Mrs. Daisy Kenyon.
The Rev. H.B. Hudnut of the Woodward Avenue Presbyterian Church will officiate. Burial will be in the Lime Creek Cemetery, Hudson, Mich.
Source: Detroit News, December 8, 1941.
FAYETTE, Sept. 24.—A group of relatives arranged a surprise Sunday for Mr. and Mrs. O.J. Wells of South Fayette Street in celebration of their 50th wedding anniversary. The afternoon was spent socially and ice cream and cake were served, the bride of fifty years ago being presented with a cake. Mr. and Mrs. Wells resided in the west for many years, then on their farm near Lime Creek and for the last ten years have lived in Fayette.
Those present were Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gallup, Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Gallup and three children and Mr. and Mrs. C.R. Burd, all of Ann Arbor, Mr. and Mrs. Harper Gallup and two daughters of Detroit, Mr. and Mrs. H.D. Ingall and daughter of Plymouth, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Ingall of Morenci, Mr. and Mrs. Roy Wise of Ypsilanti, Miss Ruth Ingall of Waldron, Channing and Hattie Gallup of Lime Creek and Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Brackney and daughter Ruth Ellen of Hudson. Pictures were taken of Mr. and Mrs. Wells and also of the entire group.
Source: Adrian Daily Telegram, September 24, 1935.
John Gallup, brother of Charles E. Gallup of this city died today at one of the local hospitals where he had been for treatment. The body was removed to Dolph’s undertaking rooms and will be send to Medina, O. [sic], for burial.
Source: Ann Arbor News, October 9, 1912.
Ate Chicken Which Was Tainted and Ptomaine Poisoning Resulted
Miss Hazel Gallup, daughter of Charles E. Gallup, of East Kingsley street was made dangerously sick this week by eating some chicken which had been cooked in a metal kettle, and developed ptomaine poisoning.
Miss Gallup had been visiting her sister, Mrs. Harlow Ingall of Medina for a few days, and before she left on Sunday her sister gave her a cooked chicken to bring home. On Monday she ate a small quantity and soon afterward was taken violently ill. A doctor was called who pronounced it ptomaine poisoning, and vigorous treatment probably saved her life. Today she is just able to be about the house, although still very weak.
Source: Ann Arbor News, September 14, 1910.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Casterline celebrated their golden wedding anniversary recently and in recognition of this event a few relatives gathered at the home of their daughter, Mrs. Irving Drake. (Wilkes-Barre Record, February 24, 1911)
Charles A. Howard, the obliging cashier in the Southern Pacific depot at Silverton, is now a benedict, and was in the city yesterday looking over the Christmas presents. Miss Vera Walling is the bride. Miss Walling resides at Brooks, but will be at home to her friends in Silverton hereafter. Had it not been for the timely warning of a clerk in a local establishment, Mr. Howard would have boarded his train without his suitcase, in which, he declared, were many pretty things for wifey. (Salem Capital Journal, December 19, 1912)
Mrs. Charles E. Gallup announces the marriage of her daughter, Genevieve Shafer, to Harper Gallup, of Detroit, which took place Saturday evening at the Methodist church, of this city, Rev. A.W. Stalker officiating. (Detroit Free Press, September 9, 1917)