Short News Items from 1904

J.L. Shanger [sic] was off duty Wednesday.  (Adrian Daily Telegram, January 23, 1904)

John L. Gallup of Lakeside made us a pleasant call Tuesday.  Mr. Gallup had a partial stroke of paralysis some time ago and was in the hospital here several weeks.  He is only able to get about with difficulty now but we hope his infirmity will leave him soon.  (Huron Journal-World, January 21, 1904)

Mrs. M.J. Rorick departed this morning for Moline where she will enter a Sanitarium and receive treatment. She has been quite sick for some time, and her many friends hope she will be great benefitted. (Oxford Mirror, February 11, 1904)

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Wallings Mark 25th Anniversary

Open house honoring Mr. and Mrs. David Walling of 450 Figueroa St. will be held Sunday from 1:30 to 5:30 p.m. at their home. The event has been planned by sons of the couple, Gerry and Roger Walling. Friends are invited to call.

Mr. and Mrs. Walling were married in Boise, and came to Eugene soon afterward to make their home.

Source: Eugene Guard, March 6, 1963.

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Short News Items from 1898

The venerable Wm. Rorick is prostrated from sickness. As he is quite aged it is thought he will not recover. (Adrian Daily Telegram, January 15, 1898)

Miss Sarah Mullany and James Mullany, Jr., came up Friday from Glen’s Ferry and attended the Masquerade ball. While here they made the Bulletin office a pleasant call. Since we last saw Miss Sarah she has grown to womanhood and is one of the handsomest young ladies in the county. (Elmore Bulletin, January 26, 1898)

B.F. Walling and wife (nee Georgia Comley) live in Nampa, Idaho. Mrs. Walling has an album full of photographs taken her some twenty years ago, and if the originals could get hold of them there would doubtless be a bonfire, for they are—well they don’t flatter a bit. (Albany State Rights Democrat, February 18, 1898)

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Untitled (David Walling & JoAnn Lee)

Mr. and Mrs. Leo Lee of Eugene announce the engagement of their daughter, JoAnn, to Gerald Walling, son of Mr. and Mrs. David Walling of Eugene.

Miss Lee is a student at Willamette High School. Her fiancé was graduated from the same high school and is now serving in the U.S. Navy, stationed in San Francisco.

No wedding date has been set.

Source: Eugene Guard, August 2, 1959.

Short News Items from 1895

Sydney Groover and Frank Phelps are at Pontiac this week “courting,” being drawn as jurors for this term of court. (Pontiac Gazette, March 1, 1895)

B.F. Walling, of Nampa, Idaho, a brother of John Walling, is visiting friends in Dallas. (The Independence Enterprise, March 7, 1895)

The Orion Gun Club, held another shooting contest last Saturday. The prize, a valuable 18 karat composition of something, manufactured by Bailey & Coon, and about the size of a silver dollar, was easily capture by Sidney Groover, who wears it under the lapel of his coat, with all the dignity becoming the situation. (Pontiac Gazette, March 8, 1895)

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Short News Items from 1891

Chas. Flynn and D.D. Rorick took in the capital sights Tuesday evening. (Hand County Press, January 22, 1891)

Mrs. S.H. Rorick and daughter Miss Caddie returned from the Hills last week. They will remain in Miller. (Hand County Press, January 22, 1891)

Mrs. E.A. Walling of Sunnyside, and her daughter, Mrs. Walter Johnson, of East Portland, who have been the guests of Mrs. S.S. Gimble the past week, returned home last Tuesday morning. (Salem Capital Journal, January 28, 1891)

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Short News Items from 1890

Clint Sutton has a birthday party, Friday evening of this week. (Pontiac Gazette, March 28, 1890)

P.H. Anderson, Sam Rorick, C. Douthett, D.D. Rorick and O.D. Hart, will start in a few days to drive through to the hills, and into the National Park for a summer’s outing. (Hand County Press, May 8, 1890)

John Walling, of Lincoln, has been very low with pneumonia. He is much better at this writing. (Independence West Side, May 9, 1890)

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Short News Items from the 1870s

Mr. E.F. Sutton of Houghton made but a short visit at the Minnesota mine during the week. (Lake Superior Miner, July 23, 1870)

A.G. Walling, of the emporium, came up as a delegate to the Grand Lodge I.O.G.T. and spent several days in town. (Albany State Rights Democrat, June 13, 1873)

Mr. J.T. Rorick, of Michigan, is visiting his cousin, J.R. Armstrong of Irvington. (Algona Upper Des Moines, July 21, 1875)

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Business and Professional News

Mark R. Baldwin of Parma township, Jackson county, closed his business July 14, moving the stock and fixtures to the hardware of a brother, Ned Baldwin, in Tecumseh. His initial business location in Albion was in the quarters the Gamble store now occupies. The Gamble store was opened here In 1938, having been located for seven years In the present building housing the Service Caster and Truck Corp. sales office at 110 South Superior. (Battle Creek Enquirer and News, September 6, 1951)

Jerry Walling of Walling Sand & Gravel Co., Salem, was honored for his interest in legislation and product promotion during the recent meeting of the Oregon Concrete and Aggregate Producers Association. He was awarded the annual “Rocky” award by the association. (Salem Capital Journal, June 9, 1972)

A.G. Walling

Lithographer, Publisher and Bookbinder

Mr. A.G. Walling, located at the corner of First and Ash streets ,is the leading job printer, lithographer and bookbinder of Portland.  In fact he is the only one in this line of business who conducts all branches of it, and the only one prepared to properly do such work as it should be done. He is one of the pioneers in the business and does by far the largest part of the work of Portland.  He has the best corps of artists in his lithography department that can be procured, many of whom has obtained wide renown as skillful workmen in the east and in Europe. The artistic printing which is turned out from his establishment cannot be excelled in any similar institution in Oregon, and his book binding is known to be the best on the coast.  Just now he is engaged in the publication of the History of Southern Oregon, a quarto of 600 pages, [unclear] illustrated, neatly printed and elegantly bound.  This will be an addition to Oregon literature of which we may well be proud.

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