Pioneer Stockman Leaves For Medical Treatment

Mrs. Stella Low of Oakland arrived here a short time ago to nurse her father, John Smart, a pioneer sheep man, who was resided in the Fort Klamath country. She finds that her father is in need of a specialist, and left today for Oakland, where he will receive treatment.

Source: Klamath Falls Evening Herald, May 14, 1918.

Short News Items from 1918

Cecil Low, Garner Lundy and Ira Orem will leave Thursday to take their entrance examinations for the United States navy. Low has previously been in the cavalry, but was discharged, owing to illness, and will now enter the naval service. (Klamath Falls Evening Herald, May 15, 1918)

Walter Domrose, Roland Stricker and Orla [sic] Tilley have all been listed in the next draft and are expecting notification any day. All are employed in the harvest fields and had hoped to be left till the crops were in. (Twin Falls News, June 19, 1918)

HALLSTEAD, Pa., Aug. 29.—Rev. James Bryden, of Dorranceton, Pa., is spending his vacation at the home of his son, Rev. Lewis Bryden, of Pine street.  (Scranton Republican, August 30, 1918)

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Short News Items from 1917

Edward Loosley is over from Montague for a few days, visiting G.W. Loosley and other relatives and friends. He is connected with the Loosley-Lwinell Company over in Northern California and says all kinds of prosperity exists over there. (Ashland Tidings, January 4, 1917)

Dr. Mae Rochelle returned to her home at K.C., after spending a couple of weeks with Mrs. W.P. Lynch. (Delphos Republican, January 19, 1917)

Mrs. Albert Holbein, of Dover, is visiting her sister, Miss Mary Hains, of this city. (Zanesville Times Recorder, January 31, 1917)

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Short News Items from 1909

Egbert D. Chittenden is very ill with bronchitis and heart trouble at his residence, 42 Apple street. (Muskegon Chronicle, January 11, 1909)

J.J. Walling returned this morning from a two months trip during which he went to the finest parts of California. He reports a very plaeasant [sic] trip but is glad to get back to Nampa valley where there are fewer storms and greater opportunities for getting on in the world than in the famed citrus belt.—Nampa Leader-Herald. (Caldwell Tribune, March 13 1909)

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Henry Low’s Baby Dies

The two year old daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Low, who has been sick for over a week, died last evening at the American House. Mr. and Mrs. Low started last week on a trip to Fort Klamath, and when they reached this city the baby was taken sick and they were compelled to stop here. The baby has been at the hotel under a doctor’s care ever since. The funeral was held at 5 o’clock this afternoon from Whitlock’s undertaking parlors. Interment was made at the Klamath Falls cemetery.

Source: Klamath Falls Evening Herald, September 5, 1908.