It is time for one more version of “Carringers within the Information” – a weekly function from the historic newspapers about individuals with the surname Carringer (my mom’s maiden surname) which might be attention-grabbing, helpful, mysterious, enjoyable, macabre, or add info to my household tree database.
This week’s entry is from the San Diego [Calif.] Union newspaper dated 28 October 1943:
The transcription of the article is:
“IT’S A BOY
Frederick Seaver and Mrs. Seaver (Betty Carringer) announce the beginning of a son, Randall Jeffrey, Saturday at Paradise Valley sanitarium. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Lyle Carringer of San Diego, and Mrs. D.W. Seaver of Northampton, Mass.”
The supply quotation is:
“It is a Boy,” San Diego [Calif.] Union newspaper, Thursday, 28 October 1943, web page 12, column 3, Randall Jeffrey Seaver beginning discover; GenealogyBank, Newspaper Archives (https://www.genealogybank.com : accessed 17 January 2022).
I needed to seek for [carringer marriage] in California between 1940 and 1950 to seek out this for some purpose. A seek for [randall carringer] or [randall seaver] in California between 1940 and 1950 didn’t discover it in a search on GenealogyBank. It type of makes you marvel how correct a reputation search is in newspapers.
Sure, that’s your humble scribe’s beginning announcement within the San Diego newspaper 5 days after my beginning within the Paradise Valley sanitarium (actually a hospital on the time – my mom wasn’t mentally in poor health) in Nationwide Metropolis. My dad and mom lived in Chula Vista on the time, and my Carringer grandparents and great-grandparents lived in San Diego.
There are a whole lot of Carringer “tales” in my household tree – and this was certainly one of them. Life occurs, by accident and deliberately, and generally a newspaper article supplies extra element about your very shut household. I’m glad that I can honor, properly, me(!) immediately.
You by no means know when a descendant or relative will discover this weblog put up and study one thing about their ancestors or kin, or will present extra details about them to me.
Disclosure: I’ve a paid subscription to GenealogyBank.com and have used it extensively to seek out articles about my ancestral and one-name households.
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