The following Nov. 27, 1919, Lowell Tribune article appeared on page 1, column 2:
Davis Driscoll, Junior, celebrated his seventh birthday on November 17. At noon, his Grandmother Ackerman, Mrs. Lina Henderson and Miss Fanny Vosburg were present to help enjoy a fine birthday dinner. After school in the afternoon, sixteen little friends, who were invited to his home, had a royal good time playing games under the direction of Mrs. Ernest Moore and Miss Opal Fletcher. At luncheon time the children marched to the dining room, which was lighted by the candles of two birthday cakes. One cake being presented by Davis' aunt, Mrs. H. C. Taylor. At six o'clock the little folks departed for home. Several birthday gifts were received.
This January 13, 1944, Lowell Tribune article was found on page 2, column 1:
Davis Driscoll, son of Mr. and Mrs. D.C. Driscoll, formerly of Lowell but until his recent induction residing in Chicago, is now a naval trainee at Great Lakes.
This March 2, 1944, Lowell Tribune article was found on page 2, column 2:
Petty Officer 3/c Davis Driscoll, accompanied by his wife and baby, are here visiting his parents, the D.C. Driscolls. Davis, who has just finished his training at Great Lakes, will now await further orders, following a 15-day leave.
This Lowell Tribune article was found in the February 15, 1945, issue (page 5, column 3):
Mr. and Mrs. Davis Driscoll and son are visitiing his parents, Mr. and Mrs. D.C. Driscoll, while Davis is on leave from Mare Island, Calif., navy yard. He will return to California and will then be transferred to Washington, D.C. Mrs. Driscoll and baby will remain in Lowell for a time.
This May 17, 1945, Lowell Tribune article was found on page 5, columns 2-3:
Davis Driscoll, Mus, 2/c. U.S.N.R. who is stationed at Mare Island, Calif., navy yard, wrote his parents, Mr. and Mrs. D.C. Driscoll, of attending a session of the Peace Conference at San Francisco. The letter, in part follows:
"We received our tickets for the Peace Conference at the Civic Opera House. They came Tuesday for the 9th Plenary session which was held Wednesday at 3:30 p.m.
"There were 17 tickets. I wrote in for them and 16 others signed their names to the letter.
"We had balcony seats and every time some one in front of me left, I would move forward and soon I was in the front of the balcony leaning over the rail. The main floor was reserved for the various foreign delegates.
"This and previous Plenary sessions were introductory speeches by the representatives of the 46 United Nations. In a very general way each stated the aims and hopes of their respective delegations. All of course, paid great tribute to Roosevelt. Molotov was chariman of this particular session. He introduced each speaker in Russian and his interpreter followed immediately. Then there was a 20 minute talk followed by 20 minutes of interpreting. We heard the Nicaraguan, Peruvian, Romanian, Syrian and Jugoslovian representatives. Those from Syria and Jugoslavia spoke in English. The Syrian was a wonderful speaker; used excellent English and was the outstanding man of the session.
"It was all worth while and quite impressive. All of us enjoyed attending and felt that we had seen something to remember."
This June 14, 1945, Lowell Tribune article was found on page 5, column 6:
Born to Mus. 2/c Davis Driscoll and wife at the Englewood hospital, Chicago, June 11th, a daughter. The little one has a brother, Billy.
This July 12, 1945, Lowell Tribune article was found on page 5, column 4:
Davis Driscoll, Mus. 2/c, and his family, are here visiting his parents, Mr. and Mrs. D.C. Driscoll. Davis, a member of the navy band, is enroute from Mare Island navy yard to the navy school of music at Washington, D.C.
This September 20, 1945, Lowell Tribune article was found on page 2, column 2:
Davis Driscoll, son of the D.C. Driscoll's was honorably discharged from the U.S. navy at the Washington, D.C. navy yard on August 28. He had served 20 months as a member of the navy bands at Mare Island, Calif. and Washington, D.C. navy yards.