News: Granton Locals (19 Aug 1910)
Contact: Dolores (Mohr) Kenyon
Surnames: Zeise, Lee, Osgood, Ure, Dougherty, Bender, Amidon, Rath, Wright, Taft, Morris, Hart, Chapel, Marsh, Riedel, Lovell, Brooks, Burdick, Beeckler, Strey, Wells, Aigin, Turner, Neinas, Bealer, Witte, Reiff, Rose, Deutsch, Angiereed, Bergeman, Shaw, Toptine, Meadow, Daughhetee, Schneider, Knorr, Blumenstein, Storm, Rathke, Clark, Crosby, Rude, Woelffer, Jensen, Jones, Reed, Hewitt, Roberts, Eberhart, Marth, Brameld, Kennedy, O’Neill, Luekens, MacBride, Enhelder, Garbisch, Perry, Yankee, Viergutz, Tucker, Daniels,
----Source: The Granton News (Granton, Clark Co., WI.) August 19, 1910
Granton Locals (19 August 1910)
Fred Zeise transacted business at Neillsville, Monday.
Mrs. Ernest Lee is visiting relatives at Withee since Saturday.
Rella Osgood is very sick with typhoid fever since last week.
James Ure is home again from a two weeks visit at Spring Valley.
Jerry Dougherty and Loag Bender left for Mundane on Tuesday.
A 50c jar of Palmolive cream free at Amidon’s Drug Store; ask
Mr. Rath came up from Sparta late last week and spent a few days here with his son.
Mrs. Fred Wright is enjoying a visit from her mother and a sister of Sycamore, Ill.
Robert Taft of Stratford was an over Sunday guests at station agent I. W. Morris’.
Geo. Hart and family spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. Charles Chapel at Marshfield.
A shipment of canning pears will arrive today at L. A. Marsh’s fruit store.
Nyals Stone Root Compound cure kidney and bladder troubles; 50c and $1.00 bottles at Amidon’s Drug Store
Mrs. John Riedel who was very low early this week is reported to be improving at this writing.
Mrs. J. W. Lovell, Mrs. Chas Brooks and little daughter returned Monday from their visit at Rice Lake.
Mrs. Frances Burdick of Seymour, Wis., arrived Monday on a visit to her daughter, Mrs. C. E. Beeckler.
We are now welling pure Olive oil at 50c a pint, also remember we keep celery seed, white mustard, white pepper, allspice, Jamaica ginger, curry and Turmeric powders at Amidon’s Drug Store.
A baby girl was born to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Strey, Monday morning.
Mrs. W. D. Wells of Whitehall visited at H. S. Aigin’s several days early this week.
Get rid of the house fly for 10c with a King’s Fly Killer at Amidon’s Drug Store
The Central Wisconsin State Fair will be held at Marshfield next week, August 13-26.
Al Turner returned from the Sacred Heart Hospital at Milwaukee Wednesday morning.
Miss Margareth Riedel came down from Ashland last week to see her mother who is very ill.
Mrs. Wm. Neinas and Mrs. Gottlieb Bealer left for Whitehall Tuesday morning to see an aunt who is very ill.
New Teas just in; Ty Coon for a fancy tea, and cup quality; Get at Witte’s Cash Store
There will be no services in Rev. Reiff’s church next Sunday on account of the mission-fest in Pine Valley.
Mrs. Geo. Rose and daughter Pearl left for Plymouth Thursday morning on a visit to relatives.
Gust Deutsch is again at his post at the clothing store after a two weeks vacation spent among relatives and friends in various parts of the state.
Mrs. G. A. Taft and daughter and Miss Angiereed all of Menominee, are here visiting at the I. W. Morris home.
Mr. and Mrs. Gustave Bergeman and children spent several days with relatives at Fenwood, Wis. late last week.
Nyals Blackberry Carminative for summer complaint, cholera and all bowel troubles 25 and 50c at Amidon’s Drug Store.
Mrs. Clyde Shaw and two children departed Wednesday morning for Seven Persons, Alberta, Can., where she expects to make her future home with a brother who resides there.
Are you satisfied with the coffee you are using? If not, try out Kremo brand at 20c per pound. L. A. Marsh & Son
Clark County Fair dates are August 30, 31, and September 1 and 2. The fair this year will be the best ever. See the ad in this issue.
Mrs. Austin Toptine left for Montana on Tuesday where she will join her husband who has a homestead there.
A son of Will Meadow of Shortville had the misfortune to break his arm last week Thursday while wrestling with a playmate.
Theron Daughhetee who was seriously hurt last week through a fall to the barn basement is out of danger now and is improving slowly.
Use Hobson’s Eczema cure for all skin diseases. 50c per box at Amidon’s Drug Store
Mrs. Schneider and daughter of Portland, Oregon, are here visiting in the A. J. Knorr home. Mrs. Schneider is a sister to Mrs. Blumenstein of Loyal.
Geo. Rose and Wm. Storm have been busy the past several weeks constructing a dam across O’Neill Creek near the site of the old slaughter house for the purpose of cutting ice next winter.
The annual picnic held by Rev. Rathke’s congregation at Maple Works last Sunday was well attended in spite of the threatening weather and everyone seemed to have a good time. Among the visitors from Neillsville we noticed, Vet Marsh, Homer C. Clark, E. W. Crosby, Geo. Rude and Victor C. Woelffer and family.
Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Knorr and daughter Shirley returned Tuesday evening from their auto trip to Chilton and other Wisconsin points. Mr. Knorr’s brother, H. F., of School Hill, Manitowoc County, arrived here the same with his new Moline touring car, accompanied by his wife and son and Mrs. Louisa Jensen and Mrs. D. V. Jones, both of Chilton.
The 24 hour rain from Tuesday till Monday night gave new life to lie to vegetation and put a smile on every farmers face. (The first portion of that line makes no sense. Dmk)
Mr. Lew Reed of Fond du Lac County was in town the latter part of last week calling on old friends. Mr. Reed will be remembered by some of the older residents as the man who made cheese at Lynn 25 years ago.
School will commence Sept. 6 with the following teachers: J. J. Hewitt, of Madison, Principal; Miss Myrtle Roberts of Milton, assistant principal; Miss Hattie N. Eberhart of Elroy, intermediate; Miss Emma Marth of Neillsville, primary.
Mrs. Homer Clark, Mrs. Theo Brameld, Miss Bessie Kennedy, Miss Marion O’Neill and Miss Lucile Luekens spent last week Thursday here with Mrs. Frances MacBride and enjoyed a picnic dinner in company with other Granton ladies at the Ell Lee grove that day.
Horse breeders, take notice. I am offering a cash prize of $5.00 and free service next season to the owner of the best colt out of Ambasadeur, at the Clark County Fair. Willis Enhelder
Herman and Paul Garbisch returned Monday from a two weeks visit with relatives at Marshall, Minn. The boys report that good oats could be bought there and laid down here in carload lots at about 35c per bushel.
H. S. Perry the photographer "pulled up stakes" and left Tuesday morning for Humbird where with his family he expects to spend about a week with relatives before returning to Tennessee to resume his duties as principal in a colored school.
James Yankee sold his farm in the Town of Lynn consisting of 80 acres to Rudolph Viergutz, his son-in-law, last week. Mr. and Mrs. Viergutz owned a farm at Thief River, Minn., which they have recently sold.
For Sale: a cheese factory about 2 miles south of Lynn. Is in good running order; for further particulars call on or write Peter Jensen, Granton R.F.D. No. 3.
The excellent pastures, the second crop of oats and probably a second cutting of hay brought on by the recent rains will remind some farmers of the grave mistake they made when they sold their cows for a ridiculous price. Nice prairie hay can be bought here now for $18.00 per ton, and we heard a farmer make the remark the other day that as long as he can buy hay for that price he will not sell a single cow.
The town board met here at a special meeting to consider the laying out of a new road commencing from the Knorr residence and running east to the north and south road. We understand there is considerable opposition on the part of some of the land owners, and it is probable that the road will not be built at all. The board gave Bert Hicks the contract to build four cement cross walks at the bank corner. This will be appreciated by everyone.
The Lodi Enterprise in its last week issue devotes considerable space to describing a new creamery which was recently erected at that place by the Lodi Creamery Co. This is the creamery of which E. H. Tucker is manager and in speaking of him the paper has the following to say: "Mr. Tucker, the manager, is devoting his best efforts to the development and maintenance of a substantial and permanent trade among the farmers of this community and thus far he has been meeting with gratifying success. He understands his business thoroughly and if hard work, added to managerial ability, counts for success, he is bound to attain it in a large measure."
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