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)
Continue reading “Short News Items from 1918”
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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The following item taken from the Howley Tribune, Howley, Fla., will be of interest to many Bemidji people, as Mr. and Mrs. Strickland are former Bemidji residents, Mr. Strickland having been assistant cashier of the First National bank of this city before going to Florida some time ago:
G.H. Strickland has received his furniture and is now moving it into his handsome bungalow, which is nearly completed. Mr. and Mrs. Strickland will be guests at the Bougainvillea hotel under their new home is ready for occupancy.
Source: Bemidji Daily Pioneer, February 21, 1917.
Mr. and Mrs. W.R. Rorick, of East Buffalo, N.Y., arrived today and are located with Mr. and Mrs. C.E. Rowlader at 115 Live Oak avenue. Mr. Rorick is a member of the firm Sadler, Rorick and company, the largest live stock dealers of East Buffalo. Mr. and Mrs. Rorick are making their first visit to Daytona. (Daytona Daily News, January 21, 1916)
W.V. Hutchinson and family are in town. They leave in a few days for Glendale, Ore., where Mr. Hutchison expects to go into the diary business. (Hood River Glacier, April 6, 1916)
Mr. and Mrs. G.H. Strickland left Saturday night for Des Moines, Ia., where they will spend the next two weeks visiting with relatives and friends. (Bemidji Daily Pioneer, April 24, 1916)
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T.E. Mackrell, superintendent of the C. & E., division will return Friday morning with the family on Erie train No. 7 from Warwick, N.Y., where his daughter, Miss Helen Mackrell, was buried. (Huntington Herald, January 7, 1915)
George Strickland, assistant cashier of the First National bank, left last evening for Minneapolis where he will spend today on business. (Bemidji Daily Pioneer, January 18, 1915)
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J.J. Walling of Nampa was in the County Seat the first of the week attending a water users’ meeting. (Caldwell Tribune, February 20, 1914)
Zelora Armstrong was a passenger to Omaha last Wednesday where he will enter a school of auto engineering. He expects to spend about eight weeks on the course. (Kossuth County Advance, April 15, 1914)
Mr. Zelora Armstrong is spending this week with his parents here, enjoying a brief vacation from his school duties in Omaha where he is attending a college on auto-engineering. After completing the course Mr. Armstrong expects to enter the employment of the Manhattan Oil Co., and take charge of an important filling station in Omaha under the management of Mr. C.J. Dutton, formerly of this village. (Kossuth County Advance, May 27, 1914)
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Alvin Holmes, of Mt. Zion, who suffered a stroke of paralysis a week ago, is still in a serious condition. (Wilkes-Barre Evening News, February 25, 1913)
Among the special numbers on the amateur program at the Globe theatre last night, was the “One-Man Band, and this feature certainly outstripped anything in the class secured by the Globe management for several weeks. Harry Walling, an enterprising and jovial citizen of South Salem, took the part of the solitary band and his efforts were highly appreciated by the enthusiastic audience. Mr. Walling crowded music out of about every conceivable interest known and his execution was perfect. (Eugene Daily Capital Journal, March 14, 1913)
Mr. and Mrs. Lorin Walling and baby are visiting their parents here, having had the misfortune to have their house and all its contents burned at Gates Wednesday morning. The missionary societies are helping them by sewing. (Polk County Observer, April 25, 1913)
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Well Known Orlando Woman Passed Away Last Night After Long Illness And Following An Operation.
Mrs. George H. Strickland, 36, died at the Orange General hospital last night at 11 o’clock after a long illness and following an operation she underwent earlier in the day.
Mrs. Strickland had lived in Orlando for a little more than four years and during that time had enjoyed the friendship of all with whom she came in contact. She had been in poor health for some time and during the last weeks her condition had become steadily worse until a few days ago when it was decided that an operation was the only hope of saving her life.
Mrs. Strickland is survived by her husband, who is cashier of the Orlando Bank and Trust company, and her parents, the Rev. and Mrs. Moses D. Fuller of No. 430 South Rosalind avenue.
Mrs. Strickland was a devoted member of the Southern Methodist church and the funeral service which will be held Saturday, will be conducted by her pastor, the Rev. W.A, Cooper. The funeral will be private. Burial will be in Greenwood cemetery.
Source: Orlando Sentinel, August 11, 1922.