News: Granton Locals (18 Mar 1910)
Contact: Dolores Mohr Kenyon
Surnames: Lee, Redmond, Vandeberg, Osgood, Beeckler, Gardner, Dudei, Worchel, Dyer, Paulson, Johnson, Fradenburg, Hart, Kempin, Cole, Chapel, Chandler, Sternitzky, Schroeder, Free, Davis, Woodward, Quinnell, Riedel, Barth, Rausch, Burdick, Krause, Marsh, Roder, Raether, Amidon, Dost, Fraser, Stallman, Reiff, Braatz, Schune, Schroeder, Finnegan, Nonhof, Guk, Mabie, Page, Moldenhauer, Ward, Smith, Kurzrok, Foemmel
----Source: The Granton News (Granton, Clark Co., WI.) March 18, 1910
Granton Locals (18 March 1910)
The stock buyers will ship calves and cattle next Tuesday.
Mrs. Fisk Lee took dinner with Mrs. Will Huff on Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Greenleaf Redmond Sundayed at W. P. Budge’s
Mr. and Mrs. John Vandeberg spent Monday at Marshfield.
Mrs. Myron Osgood entertained the Circle ladies on Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. C . E. Beeckler were Sunday guests at Frank Gardner’s.
Mrs. Ben Dudei has been suffering with pneumonia for the past 10 days.
Miss Lydia Worchel came home from Milwaukee Sunday, in response to news of her mother’s severe illness.
Miss Anna Dyer a professional nurse is caring for little Raymond Paulson since Sunday.
The stork called at Fernand Johnson’s last Saturday and left them a new baby.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Fradenburg of Humbird spend Monday here at Fred Harts.
The Misses Emma and Martha Kempin, Bernice Cole, and Mrs. Ethel Chapel visited Neillsville friends late last week.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Chandler of Neillsville were over Sunday guests at Albert Sternitzky’s.
For Sale: One 3-year-old dark bay mare colt weighing about 1,050, good style. Inquire of Edw. Schroeder
Gertie Free visited her sister Mrs. Orlo Davis here last Saturday and Sunday.
Mrs. Woodward and Lizzie Quinnell of Neillsville visited friends here late last week.
Mrs. Augusta Riedel was called to Nasonville last Friday on account of the illness of her mother, Mrs. Augusta Barth.
Mrs. John Rausch of Marshfield is soon to be a resident of Granton. She will occupy Mrs. Burdick’s house whither her household goods were moved some three weeks since.
Mr. and Mrs. Carl Krause are since last Friday the proud parents of six sons, for that day they were presented with a wee tiny one.
Mrs. and Mrs. Chas. Chapel expect to move to Neillsville; Charlie having agreeable employment with Vet Marsh, in the ice business.
The warm spring weather the past two weeks has caused the snow and ice to disappear quite rapidly, and at the same time opened the maple sugar season somewhat earlier than usual. The season will be a short one this year.
August Roder family have vacated their farm a few miles south of here and moved onto the Raether farm near the fair grounds which Mr. Roder purchased last fall.
Get your toilet cream and chap hand cure at Amidon’s Drug Store
Mr. J. P. Dost spent Wednesday at Marshfield.
Mrs. Geo Fraser visited Chili friends Wednesday.
Arthur Stallman came home from Owatonna, Minn., Wednesday for a short visit.
The Ladies Aid of Rev. Reiff’s parish will meet with Mrs. Richard Braatz next Wednesday.
See the line of face powder, Talcum powders, etc., at Amidon’s Drug Store.
Mrs. Wm. Schune has been confined to her bed suffering with a threatened attack of pneumonia this week.
The little twin (boy and girl) babies of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Schroeder have been seriously ill since Wednesday.
Mrs. James Finnegan went down to Ed Schroeder’s Wednesday since which time she has been assisting in the care of the twin babies.
Mr. and Mrs. John Nonhof of Sheboygan arrived here Wednesday evening on a visit at his brother Al’s.
Mrs. Reinhold Guk spent Tuesday and Wednesday here at Chas. Neinas’.
Five new members were initiated into the Woodman Camp here Wednesday. About 15 Woodmen came over from Neillsville and assisted in the work.
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Mabie returned Sunday from a week’s visit with relatives at Minneapolis.
Adolph Schune lost one of his work horses last Sunday. The animal jumped over a fence, broke a leg and had to be killed.
G. E. Amidon moved his ice house toward the street and will remodel it for a store house or fix it up into living rooms suitable to rent.
Walker Page after a winter’s sojourn among old friends in the state of Maine returned home last Saturday.
A. Burdick and son of Nasonville transacted business here last Friday. This office acknowledges a pleasant call.
Walter Moldenhauer is at present in Neillsville engaged with the manufacture of a 60 horse power gasoline engine to be used in his new flying machine. If successful, Walter has promised to give daily exhibitions at the coming Clark County Fair. Good! There will be at least one attraction worth the while going to see.
The No-License campaign in Neillsville was opened last Tuesday night by a lecture in the opera house by Rev. M. J. Ward, pastor of the Catholic Church in Beloit. He was greeted by a packed house, many from this vicinity went down to hear him. Father Ward is one of the most forceful speakers on the No-License platform and his arguments no doubt influenced many to help vote Neillsville dry this year.
For Sale: 80 acre farm, 45 acres cleared and under plow, the rest hard maple timber. Sell with or without personal property. Inquire of C. W. Smith, Neillsville R. F. D. No. 4.
Mr. and Mrs. Kurzrok were called to Burlington, Wis., and account of the serious illness of their daughter Flora who was taken sick while visiting relatives there. She is considerable better though at this writing and expects to be home next week with a full line of spring millinery.
There were some lively doings at the Fred Foemmel home about 11 o’clock last Sunday morning when Mr. Foemmel discovered that the roof of his house was afire. It just happened that all of his boys were at home that day and with their help he succeeded in putting out the fire after about 4 square feet of the roof had been destroyed. The burning out of a chimney no doubt was the cause, the sparks, fanned by the high wind, igniting the shingles. The damage is covered by The Lynn Mutual Fire Insurance Company.
The similarities of the names of two towns in the state, Granton and Crandon, are causing considerable trouble to both the railroad and public. It is almost a daily occurrence that consignments of freight and express which ought to go to Crandon are received here, and visa versa. The same applies to railroad tickets. Last fall a young man from Chicago who wanted to go north to work in a lumber camp in the northern part of the state was put off here on account of a mistake the ticket agent there made for the reason above stated. Last Tuesday a traveling shoe salesman was forced to spend several days here and await the return of his trunks which were sent to Crandon, a village in the northern part of the state.
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