A grievous wail oftimes comes as a result of unbearable pain from overtaxed organs. Dizziness, backache, liver complaint and constipation. But thanks to Dr. King’s New Fife Pills they put an end to it all. They are gentle but thorough. Try them. Only 25c. Guaranteed by T.R. Kelly, Druggist.
Source: Springville Independent, August 20, 1903.
MORENCI, March 5.—Melvin McCloe, 84 years old, died this morning in his home in Detroit. Mr. McCloe was born Jan. 9, 1857, in Fulton County, Ohio, south of Morenci and spent the greater part of his life in Detroit.
He is survived by one daughter Mrs. Mertie McCloe Nemo [sic] of Detroit, one brother Alfred McCloe of Churbusco, Ind., and one granddaughter Mrs. Virginia Kelly of Detroit. His wife Della McCloe died in 1926 and a daughter Mrs. Maude Sullivan died in 1934.
The funeral will be held Saturday afternoon at 2 o’clock in the Ackland Funeral Home in Morenci and the burial will be in Oak Grove cemetery. The Rev. W.A. Rush will officiate.
Source: Adrian Daily Telegram, March 5, 1941.
RORICK—In San Bernardino, California, April 9, 1941, at St. Bernardine’s hospital, to the wife of David Rorick, 110 South Pacific street, Oceanside, a son. (San Bernardino County Sun, April 10, 1941)
March 3—To Mr. and Mrs. Charles Adams Kelly (Virginia Nimmo), of Huntington Woods, a son, Charles Adams, Jr. (Detroit Free Press, March 8, 1942)
Mr. and Mrs. Charles A. Kelly (Virginia Nimmo), of Huntington Woods, announce the birth of a daughter, Katherine, Jan. 28. (Detroit News, January 31, 1945)
Charley Armstrong is up from Irvington today with the carcass of a large wolf which he trapped and secured. (Algona Advance, January 14, 1904)
Homer Drumm, who have [sic] been sick with lagrippe, is able to be out again. (Zanesville Times-Recorder, February 4, 1904)
Tracy Walling came up from Portland last night to attend the funeral of his brother, Fred Walling, at Zena this afternoon. (Salem Capital Journal, February 24, 1904)
Albert Holbein, of Perry street, has removed to the Henry Munson place near Ellis station. (Zanesville Times Recorder, February 25, 1903)
Lorin Walling has been sorely afflicted with inflammatory rheumatism. (Polk County Itemizer, July 3, 1903)
Mr. T.R. Kelly, wife and boy have been spending a generous portion of the hot weather in the canyon, literally wallowing in the delights of nature. (Springville Independent, August 6, 1903)
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)
The crack shots of the vicinity contested for honors and an oyster supper in a shooting match, blue rock pigeons being used as targets. Frank Boehringer and Lorin Walling were the captains. Loyd Hunt carried off the honors with a score of five birds out of six shots. The winning side and their partners were feasted to oysters in Lincoln warehouse. A pleasant evening was spent in games, but the oysters gave out and Mr. Boehringer and Mr. Duncan have not been heard from since. (Polk County Itemizer, January 17, 1902)
D.A. Baxter, principal of the public schools at Meridian, is in the city to attend the county teachers’ meeting. (Idaho Statesman, February 9, 1902)
Source: Springville Independent, September 18, 1902.
Reported Kidnapping of a Citizen Not Founded On Fact.
STORY PROBABLY OF MALICIOUS ORIGIN
An Independent Reporter, After An Exciting Chase, Finally Runs to Earth the Rumor That Mr. T.R. Kelly Had Been the Victim of Foul Play—Graphic Story of the Affair.
Late last Tuesday evening this city was thrown into a mild state of excitement by the report that Mr. T.R. Kelly, a rising and much respected young pedagogue, the leader of the Silver Cornet Band and an all round good fellow, had mysteriously disappeared at about the hour of 9:30. An investigation was at once ordered, but owing to the lateness of the hour little could be done. A friend of Mr. Kelly, however, stated that in his opinion the gentleman was safe in the arms of Morpheus. Just who Morpheus was, or that individual’s relationship to Mr. Kelly, was not known, but the authorities determined to wait for daylight, and in the meantime hope for the best.