Contributed by Kathleen Peck Probasco
Date: May 9 1913
Newspaper published in: Moscow, Idaho
Source: University of Idaho Library
C.E. Wood, of Genesee, one of the early pioneers of that section and a prominent grain dealer, died at Genesee early Saturday morning [May 3] after having suffered a stroke of paralysis. Mr. Wood was one of the best known men in the Genesee section and had for several years been associated with Mark P. Miller, of this city, in the grain business.
William Deary of Potlatch died Wednesday morning [May 7] after a short illness of two weeks. The immediate cause was heart trouble complicated with Bright's disease.
While it was realized that he was in a very serious condition, his death came unexpectedly as it was believed that he was convalescent during the night before. Mr. Deary was general manager of the W.I.&M. Railroad company and the Potlatch Lumber company. He was a native of Quebec and was 60 years of age. He is survived by a widow and three minor children, all of whom were present at the time of his death. His rugged character had made him many friends in Latah county and throughout the Inland Empire.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben E. Bush are the parents of a daughter born Monday [May 5].
Princeton--A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. John Cone Monday morning, May 5.
Among the marriage licenses issued during the past week was one granted Saturday to Glenn C. Porter and Josephine Moser of Kendrick. Mr. Porter is one of Kendrick's best known young men and is a brother of E.W. Porter, of Juliaetta, while Miss Moser is a daughter of Dr. J.T. Moser of Kendrick.
Tags: (Please limit tags to surnames found within the article above)
85 views. Averaging 0 views per day.
In the most recent 30 day period, there've been 0 views.
Items (articles, comments, etc.) placed on the Newspaper Abstracts website and associated mail lists remain the property of the contributor. By submitting any item to this site, the contributor has granted permission to the Newspaper Abstracts website and associated mail lists to permanently display and archive the item(s) online for free access to the site visitor.