News: York Center (2 Sep 1910)
Contact: Dolores (Mohr) Kenyon
Surnames: Davis, Flint, Adams, Heibel, Free, Judd, Rowe, Garvin, Rondorf, Sargent, McMann, Turner, Warner, Palmer, Benedict, Uhlman, Voigt, Vandeberg
----Source: The Granton News (Granton, Clark Co., WI.) September 2, 1910
York Center (2 September 1910)
Will Davis of Milwaukee was here the past few weeks visiting relatives and friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Art Flint and daughter Fern took in the show at Neillsville Monday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Adams and daughter are visiting friends in the west a few weeks.
Fred Heibel transacted business at Christie Monday.
Richard Free was a Loyal caller Monday.
A large number from here are attending the Clark County Fair at Neillsville this week.
Art Judd is on the sick list this week. We hope for a speedy recovery.
Jay Davis and Vernon Rowe were Granton callers Saturday evening.
Wm. Garvin arrived home this week after spending several weeks with relatives at Dawson, N. D.
Matt Rondorf is busy building a machine shed, also a silo which is nearly completed.
Farmers are wearing a 50c smile since the heavy rain Monday night.
Ray Sargent is visiting his daughter, Lizzie this week.
Joe McMann and Ben Turner attended meeting at the Free Methodist Church Sunday evening and accompanied their lady friends home.
Edgar Warner left here to attend Evansville College Tuesday. We wish him success.
Lee palmer and Rella Benedict called on lady friends Sunday evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Uhlman visited relatives near Neillsville Sunday.
Ed Voigt is employed at Jessie Mortimer’s now days.
Horrace Vandeberg took a trip to Eau Claire this week to visit friends, I guess.
There is lots of trouble on a mail route where the mail carrier is requesting the patrons to get the boxes just so. We not e one man has a No. 1 box, just as good as there is anywhere on the route. His mail was left in the post office for several days while mail for people with a good deal worse boxes is delivered. The people all should get a government box and key and lock their box, then on a cold winter day set in the window and watch the mail man deliver mail. If it is a law on one side, it certainly is on the other. There never was any trouble with the old main man. A U. S. mail job is nothing to get the big head over.
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