Short News Items from 1893

Mrs. D.D. Rorick and little girl departed Tuesday for Oxford Junction, Iowa, where they expect to remain for some time visiting at the home of Mrs. Rorick’s relatives. (Hand County Press, March 16, 1893)

Some time ago J.T. Rorick, publisher of the Bad Axe Democrat, sold out his profitable newspaper property and located in the state of Washington. It is now reported that Mr. Rorick has discovered that all that glitters is not gold, and that he is about to return to Michigan.—Caro Advertiser. (Port Huron Daily Times, August 7, 1893)

Mrs. Ed. Freedman of West Pittston, Pa., is visiting her brother, Emmett Van Sickle, the jeweler. (Port Jervis Tri-States Union, August 8, 1893)

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Short News Items from 1888

J.P. Sutton was down to Detroit last week and attended the annual banquet at the Cadillac of the Loyal Legion society, of which he is a member. The judge reports having a grand good time. (Cheboygan Democrat, May 10, 1888)

Ed Rochelle and Sidney Stead were driving down High Street last evening, when they attempted the cross the street car track in front of the treasurer’s office the vehicle caught in the tracks, a wheel was torn off and Rochelle thrown out and badly bruised up. (Hamilton Daily Democrat, May 21, 1888)

St. Lawrence Tribune.—J.J. Smithy, Dr. Lane, D.D. Rorick, Charles Young and the M.E. Minister, of Miller, were down Wednesday evening attending the Masonic lodge. (Hand County Press, May 31, 1888)

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Short News Items from 1887

Mrs. D.E. Strevelle and son, of Hawkeye, is visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C.H. Rorick, also S.E. Rorick, our township trustee. (Anamosa Eureka, February 3, 1887)

Mr. C.H. Rorick, now about 75 years old and once of Jones County’s old citizens, is very old. His old age and a broken down constitution make the result doubtful. (Anamosa Eureka, February 24, 1887)

People in the Armstrong neighborhood are said to be anxious regarding the whereabouts of A.P. Rorick. He is not at his house, and no one had heard that he intended leaving home. (Emmons County Record, February 25, 1887)

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Short News Items from 1884

GOT THERE.—A copy of the Pueblo Chieftain reached us Monday from the hand of F.P. Rorick. It is a newsy sheet, gotten up in true Western style and we are obliged to Frank for the favor. (Wright County Monitor, February 13, 1884)

Jacob T. Rorick, of the Democrat, was in town Monday, closeted with local democratic notables. (The Huron Times, November 21, 1884)

Judge E.S.B. Sutton, of Sault St. Marie, and wife, have been on a visit to friends in the Lower Peninsula the past week. Elmer was a delegate to the Democratic State Convention. He reports Will Elliott and Charley Chapman as doing a good printing business; the Ripley’s and other Oakland county friends located at the Sault, are well and prosperous. It is unnecessary to say that Elmer himself is prosperous. (Pontiac Gazette, June 20, 1884)

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Short News Items from 1882

Miss G. Estelle Sutton, of Pontiac, is spending the season with her aunt, Mrs. J.W. Linderman. (Cheboygan Democrat, July 27, 1882)

Mrs. T.F. Clay of Matamoras has shown us a large lemon grown on a lemon tree of Alanson Clay of Unionville. It measured 10 inches around it lengthwise and nine inches around the middle. The tree was grafted by Mr. Clay and last fall commenced to blossom. It is now full of blossoms and green and ripe fruit. (Port Jervis Evening Gazette, September 1, 1882)

Ed. Sutton, brother of J.P. Sutton, was taken ill at Seney, on the D., M. & M. railroad, last week and on Tuesday was brought down to Cheboygan, and now lies at Mrs. Linderman’s residence with very little hope of his recovery entertained. His illness is caused by a disease of the stomach. (Cheboygan Democrat, December 28, 1882)

Deaths and Funerals from the 1920s

Mrs. Jemima Linderman a former resident of this city is dead at her home in Chicago. (Cheboygan Democrat, September 17, 1920)

Dr. E.H. Rorick, 70, formerly well known in Republican state politics, died at his home in Fayette, Fulton county.  (Fulton County Tribune, February 9, 1922)

Mr. and Mrs. Andrew McNeil and Mr. and Mrs. Grant Brodt were at Ann Arbor Friday where they attend the funeral of the former’s brother-in-law, M.B. Larned. (Oxford Leader, August 22, 1924.

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Short News Items from the 1880s

J.P. Sutton returned Saturday night. He visited his mother in Detroit at the residence of her daughter, Mrs. J.W. Linderman, and her friends will be glad to learn that she was enjoying excellent health. Mr. and Mrs. Linderman are in good health and prospering. (Cheboygan Northern Tribune, February 26, 1885)

A.R. Sutton, of East Saginaw, state agent for Walter A. Wood’s harvesting machine, made his brother, J.P. Sutton and family of this village a visit Thursday. (Cheboygan Democrat, January 14, 1886)

Short News Items from 1889

Mrs. Sutton, mother of Judge Sutton and Mrs. J.W. Linderman, with her daughter, Mrs. D.W. Bennett, and children arrived on the Garden City last evening for a visit with their relatives and friends in the village. (Cheboygan Northern Tribune, March 22, 1889)

Mrs. Alvin Holmes and son, and Mrs. Chandler Williams and daughter, Miss Ida, are spending a few weeks at Long Branch and other summer resorts. (Pittston Gazette, August 2, 1889)

Mrs. John Kirkwood and Mrs. Walling, mother of our townsman Grant Walling, spent Friday and Saturday with friends in Guy. (Pullman Herald, October 5, 1889)

Untitled (Frank Linderman & Josie Boyle)

Mr. and Mrs. J.P. Sutton received an invitation from Frank M. Linderman, their nephew, formerly of Cheboygan, now of Chicago to attend his marriage to Miss Josie Boyle, of Dayton, Ohio, June 3rd, yesterday. The wedding was to be a quiet one, only the immediate relatives being invited. Frank writes they expected to go to housekeeping in Chicago at once. Mr. Linderman was raised in Cheboygan and his many friends will join with the Tribune in extending congratulations and wishing he and bride all the happiness their fondest hopes may have anticipated.

Soure: Cheboygan Northern Tribune, June 4, 1885.

Short News Items from 1884

Mrs. J.W. Linderman from Detroit, is visiting her brother J.P. Sutton. (Cheboygan Northern Tribune, March 20, 1884)

The friends and relatives of Mrs. John S. Alling, assembled at her home on the evening of March 24th to celebrate the anniversary of her 59th birthday. Among those present were Mrs. James Casterline, Mr. James Casterline and wife, and Mr. Ada [sic] Casterline of Franklin; Mrs. Wm. Winters and daughter of Plymouth; Mrs. Housted and son of Dallas; Mr. Jones, of Wilkes-Barre, and Ira M. Lewis and wife of West Pittston. The presents were of the useful kind, and were highly appreciated by Mrs. Alling. At a suitable hour supper was served, which all enjoyed. Mrs. Alling is the daughter of Rev. Oliver Lewis, well and favorably known as one of the pioneers of early Methodism. (Pittston Evening Gazette, March 31, 1884)

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