Had Stores at Springdale, Meyers Falls, Chewelah and Colville.
SPRINGDALE, Wash., April 13.—An important business deal was closed here yesterday, when the partnership existing for two years under the name of Stevens County Meat company, with retail markets at Colville, Meyers Falls, Chewelah and Springdale, was terminated, J.R. Walling of Springdale and W.H. Latta of Chewelah retiring. The Stevens County Meat company retains the markets Chewelah and Colville, Mr. Latta goes out of the meat business and J.R. Walling becomes sole owner of the Springdale Market, as well as the Dingle market at Deer Park, when he secured by purchase. Mr. Walling was the original owner of the local market before the company was formed.
Source: Spokane Spokesman-Review, April 16, 1909.
Oregon City—Forty thousand dollars has been paid for the Oswego farm of Albert Walling and Presley Jarrisch. The place is practically all under cultivation and embraces about 200 acres, bringing an average of $200 per acre. This is believed to be the largest paid ever paid for Clackamas County farm property.
Source: Lexington Wheatfield, August 8, 1907.
As a Result of Game of Shinny Young Boy Lies Dead.
Salem, Ore., Feb. 24.—As a result of a small scratch upon the knuckle of the forefinger of the left hand, blood poison set in, and Fred Walling, the 16-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. J.D. Walling, who reside near Lincoln, Spring valley, now lies dead at the home of his parents, and the latter are nearly prostrated with grief over the sad event, for the boy was the pride of the family, and, in fact, of the neighborhood.
Fred, in company with several other boys, on Tuesday of last week played a game of “shinny” at school, when he received a severe blow upon his left hand, which bruised it pretty badly, and made a slight abrasion upon the forefinger. Very little attention was paid to it at the time, but within a few days the finger began to get alarmingly sore, and a physician was called in.
Continue reading “Scratch Causes Death.”
In the matter of the estate of Harriett A. Walling, Judge Belt granted the administrator, Jesse W. Walling, permission to plow and see 30 acres of land if the weather permitted.
Source: Spokane Chronicle, October 18, 1901.
Charged With Creating a Disturbance at Sunnyside.
Six boys were before Acting Judge McDevitt yesterday, charged with creating a disturbance at Sunnyside, on the complaint of Lillian and Sadie Brunner. Five of the boys said that one of their number, a boy named Jerome Bonaparte Walling, 10 years old, living on Hood street, had behaved improperly toward the complainants. The case will be heard in the Municipal Court Monday.
Source: Portland Oregonian, August 24, 1901.
Mrs. Harriet A. Walling, wife of J.W. Walling, died yesterday at Moran prairie. She was 61 years old. The funeral took place this morning at 11 o’clock at the Moran Prairie church. The remains were brought to Spokane and will be shipped on the O.R.&N. train tomorrow morning to Colfax, where they will be interred in the family burying plot. They will be accompanied by her husband.
Source: Spokane Chronicle, June 13, 1901.
The Enterprise Correspondents Sweep The Field
A Crystal Wedding
OSWEGO, July 1.—The social event in Oswego this week was the celebration last evening of the crystal wedding of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Walling at their handsome residence one mile above Oswego. At an early hour the guests began to arrive, and by nine o’clock the large and commodious rooms were filled to overflowing. Rev. R.M. Jones acted as master of ceremonies. Declamations, speech-making and music were the order of the evening. Mr. Scholl made the hit of the evening by singing an old song that Mr. Scholl remarked used to be sung in Oregon in early days when a man had to get a wife in order to hold his section of land. Ice cream, cake and strawberries were served during the evening. Among those present from abroad were the father and mother of Mrs. Walling—Mr. and Mrs. Bagby of Wilhoit; Calvin Bagby, Frank Bagby, and Jessie Bagby, all of Wilhoit; Mr. and Mrs. Clark, of Portland; Mrs. Dr. Sandford of Glencoe; Mrs. Mark, of Oregon City, and quite a large number of other relatives and friends. Mistletoe Lodge, D. of H., of which Mr. and Mrs. Walling are honored members, attended in a body. The list of names of those were in attendance from Oswego would be tedious to your readers. Suffice it to say that almost every house in Oswego was represented. The presents were numerous and appropriate. At a late hour the assembly broke up with the hearty wish that Mr. and Mrs. Walling may live many years and enjoy to the fullest extent the many blessing which are strewn along the pathway of life.
Source: Oregon City Enterprise, July 3, 1896.
The Artone Feature Film Co., comprising W.H. Goodfellow, Francis Reno and Gustave Froebel, with studios at 307 John R street, Detroit, has completed its first picture “5:15.” The specialty of this company is making moving pictures of songs. Letters from exhibitors in all parts of the United States have been received asking for the privilege of showing Artone pictures. A vocalist appears in connection with each picture. The directing of the pictures is being handled by W.H. Gregory, well known in filmdom. Presently the company has purchased a Peerless motor truck, with jitney bus body, to transport its people to and from the studio. Roy Walling, who played an entire season as leading man with a local dramatic stock company, is now affiliated with the Artone Company.
Source: Moving Picture World, July 17, 1915.
Mrs. J.D. Walling, who died in Portland last week, was buried at Spring Valley, Friday. She was married in 1839 to Mr. Walling, who died in 1870, and with him settled on their donation claim in Spring Valley on Christmas day, 1847. Her maiden name was Eliza A. Wise, she being a native of New York state. Their union was blessed with fourteen children, thirteen of whom yet live, several being residents of this county.
Source: Salem Statesman Journal, January 17, 1893.
AMITY, Ore., Dec. 1.—(Special to The Statesman)—Mrs. John Walling and grandson, Jack Cole, were killed yesterday morning in the railroad wreck at Celilo, just west of The Dalles.
Mrs. Walling had been at Madras with her daughter, Mrs. Lloyd Cole, whose health was poor, and they were on their way to The Dalles and home when the fatal accident occurred. Mrs. Walling is well known here, and is the wife of J.W. Walling who is the mail carrier on route 2 and has lived in this community most of her life.
Her daughter, Mrs. Lloyd Cole’s home is in McMinnville, the wife of Lloyd Cole who is with the Standard Oil company in that city, she having two children, a boy 5 years old, Jack, who was killed and a small baby girl who escaped unhurt. A son, Norman Walling, of Panama, is the only other child who survives Mrs. Walling.
Source: Oregon Statesman, November 3, 1921.