News: Granton Locals (2 Dec 1910)
Contact: Dolores (Mohr) Kenyon
Surnames: King, Stallman, Amidon, Henning, Prust, Koser, Converse, Coil, Davis, Reiff, Bradbury, Kurzrok, Beeckler, Brooks, Kemmeter, Ebsen, Tuschen, Hart, Chapel, Marsh, Brehmer, Pischer, Foster, Wright, Dennis, Holmes, Breseman, Garbush, Grasser, Steele, Klein, Johnson, Rose, Schlinsog, Buss, Baleau, Wage, Loeb, Morris, Speiser, Frei, Sternitzky, Dankemyer, Beaver, Riedel, Gardner, Berg, Davidson, Faber, Downer, Daughhetee, Lavey, Jaynes, Sparks, Kimball, Tousley, Creviston, McClaflin, Schwarz, Wonser, Deutsch, Baer, French, Cole, Neitzel, Eisenhart, Doughty, Williams, Tisdale, Rath, Jones, Bruley, Gerhardt, Wilding, Dangers, Turner, Eppling
----Source: The Granton News (Granton, Clark Co., WI.) December 2, 1910
Granton Locals (2 December 1910)
Mrs. Homer King retuned home from Minneapolis last Friday.
Arthur Stallman is home on a vacation.
Get your fancy packages of perfume at Amidon’s Drug Store.
Herman Henning and son Curtis visited at Pete Stallman’s Monday.
August Prust and Herman Koser of Chili transacted business here Tuesday.
Mrs. Free Converse spent several days late last week and early this week with Mrs. Ed Coil.
Mrs. Hale Davis was alarmingly ill early this week, though at this writing she is much improved.
Rev. Reiff and little daughter Charlotte made an over Sunday visit at Wausau.
Dr. L. E. Bradbury of Neillsville attended Mrs. Hale Davis early this week.
Reduced prices on all hats and other millinery; see Miss Flora Kurzrok.
Pearl Beeckler spent Tuesday at Chili assisting her sister Vera in getting up a Christmas program.
Mrs. Geo Brooks visited Mrs. Alonzo Brooks at Neillsville last Saturday and attending a meeting of the O. E. S.
Arthur Stallman, Philmore Kemmeter and Anton Ebsen were at Black River Falls, Sunday.
Agents wanted for high-grade, low priced automobiles; contact Tuschen Bros., Watertown, Wis.
Mrs. Fred Hart and children went to Humbird Saturday and made an over Sunday visit among relatives.
Leland Davis and Charles Chapel came over from Marshfield Sunday and joined their wives here at the Geo. Hart home. All returned to Marshfield the next day.
Ora Marsh and her two sisters Amie and Thea spent several days late last week with relatives at Marshfield.
Ed and Louis Brehmer of Lac du Flambeau who spent Thanksgiving here with their mother, Mrs. Gottlieb Pischer left for their home again Monday.
A fine line of trimmed hats, all up to date millinery, also new stamped articles for embroidering; yours to please see Miss Flora Kurzrok
The Mesdames Foster and Wright of Sycamore, Ill., whet were here visiting their brother Elmer Dennis left for home, last Sunday.
H. B. Holmes, his daughters Gertrude and Inez, the Misses Elsie and Martha Breseman, Nellie Garbush, Mary Grasser and Mrs. Steele went to Neillsville Monday.
Mike Klein came up from Chicago to attend his step-mother’s funeral last Friday and returned to the big city again on Monday.
Nyal’s Stone Root Compound will relieve all kidney and bladder troubles; 50c and $1.00 per bottle at Amidon’s Drug Store
Mrs. Olney Johnson had an under-brushing bee Wednesday, which was well attended and very profitable.
Geo. Rose received a carload of baled shavings for bedding. Stockmen who wish to lay in a supply may have same at $4.80 per ton.
Get your Christmas booklets and post cards at Amidon’s Drug Store
Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Schlinsog were at Marshfield Saturday where Mrs. Schlinsog consulted a specialist in regard to her eye-sight.
Albert Schlinsog who hurt his shoulder quite badly while building a fence several weeks ago, is able to attend to his duties about the farm again.
Mrs. Joe Buss had the misfortune to fall off the front porch of her house and had her right shoulder badly sprained.
Hiram Baleau after a several weeks visit here with the Tom Wage family and with old time friends returned to his home in Potsdam, N. Y. Tuesday morning.
A genuine bargain: - 809 acres of good timberland, hard wood and hemlock, near Stetsonville, Taylor County; ½ mile from saw mill, 1 mile from school house on good road. If taken before December 10th, $1,600.00; for the particulars write to Joseph Loeb, Medford, Wis.
Mrs. I. W. Morris was a Marshfield caller Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. John Speiser of Lynn spent Sunday at the George Frei home.
Mrs. Albert Sternitzky and son Rudolph visited at August Dankemyer’s in Chili Sunday.
Mrs. Geo. Beaver, Ora Marsh, and Emma Riedel were Neillsville shoppers Tuesday.
Delbert, oldest son of Frank Gardner jumped off a horse and broke his left wrist, Thursday morning of last week.
Mrs. D. C. Berg and daughter Miss Bessie came over from Wausau last week Wednesday and remained until Monday, guests at the Carl Berg home.
Gladys Wage spent Thanksgiving vacation at home, returning to Grand Rapids and her duties there again Mon.
Holly, boxes, Christmas tags, etc at Amidon’s Drug Store
The Wm and Albert Sternitzky families spent Thanksgiving at James Davidson’s at Chili.
Mrs. Dora Garbush came home from Marshall, Minn., last Sunday. Her nephew Martin Garbush accompanied her home.
Mr. and Mrs. Faber of Sauerkraut City spent Tuesday between Neillsville and this place.
We have a large line of cloth and hair brushes, also some nice combs. These will all make nice useful presents. See Amidon’s Drug Store
Mr. and Mrs. Neil Downer are rejoicing over the arrival of their first baby, a fine boy which came to gladden their home Tuesday night.
Miss Cleo Daughhetee will go to Richland Center tomorrow where she intends to take up music and painting.
Frank Lavey has an 18 months old colt of which he is justly proud. It is an animal of excellent features and tips the scales at 1160 pounds.
Joel Downer had been suffering with a carbuncle on his neck for some time giving him much discomfort.
Don’t fail to see W. J. Marsh Dry Goods Co.’s display of holiday goods next week.
Mr. and Mrs. Dave Jaynes and two children of Bancroft, Wis., after a visit at the Tom Sparks home in Sherwood returned to their home Tuesday morning.
Mrs. Scott Davis and sister Emma Kimball who we called to Spring Valley late last week on account of the serious illness of their uncle, Mr. Tousley, returned again Monday night.
Mrs. Chas Creviston and two children came over from Humbird last week and made a several days visit at her brother’s Warren McClaflin. She returned home on Saturday.
Dr. and Mrs. Schwarz are again residents of Granton since Tuesday when they moved from Chili and took possession of their own home here.
E. R. Wonser, Sid Davis, A. J. Knorr, E. A. Beeckler, Gustave Deutsch, W. S. Davis, Aug. Dankemyer and F. J. Baer attended a meeting of R. A. M. at Neillsville Monday night.
Mrs. French and little daughter of Illinois are here since Wednesday visiting the former’s brother Elmer Dennis.
Mrs. D. W. Davis of Wolf Creek, Oregon, died November 19th 1910 at her residence.
Vernon Wright and Leonard Cole came up from Eau Claire in time for Thanksgiving dinner at home. Vernon returned on Monday, Leonard though was detained on account of his sister’s serious illness and did not go until Tuesday.
What are you doing for your town? If you have no confidence in the growth and improvement of the town and country in which you live how on earth do you expect other people to move among you and cause the country to develop and grow for your benefit.
When a man in search of a home or business location goes to a town and finds everybody full of hope and enthusiasm over the prospect of the place, he too soon becomes imbued with the same spirit, drives down his stakes and goes to work with equal interest.
Miss Laura Neitzel is engaged with sewing here this week.
From now until Christmas W. J. Marsh Dry Goods Co. will feature Christmas furs and coats
Henry Eisenhart returned on Monday from several weeks’ absence at Steamboat Springs, Colorado. His family who are visiting relatives at Merrill will join him here as soon as he can secure a suitable house or rooms for housekeeping.
Old Daddy Stork seems to have found it hard to break away from this neighborhood. He left a fine boy at Ed Coil’s Saturday morning. We are wondering where he will alight next.
Oscar Doughty who accompanied Henry Williams’ car of household goods and livestock to its destination, Billings, Montana, returned Tuesday morning. He reports Henry and family and Mrs. Brown having stood the trip well and that they were getting nicely settled on t heir claims near Acton.
Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Tisdale of Richland Center are spending their honeymoon at the J. B. Daughhetee home and with Mr. Tisdale’s brother at Loyal. They expect to leave for Elroy today to visit other relatives before returning home.
The editor of this paper has a warm place in his heart for the friends who bring or send in news items. It is the desire of this paper to give all the news all the time and those who lend us their assistance to that end have our unbounded gratitude.
Fred Rath of Cataract returning from the north whither he had been on a hunting trip stopped off here between trains Wednesday to visit his son and show him a fine deer carcass which he was taking home.
A cold wave struck us early this week and is still with us. The thermometer registered 5 above zero Wednesday. If winter has set in without our usual fall rains, we wager to say that there will be a water famine before spring. Wells on a number of farms hereabouts which were heretofore never known to go dry have refused to furnish enough water to supply the stock.
A young woman in Gibson City, Illinois, has resigned her position as teacher in the public schools for the purpose of going as a missionary to Africa. Why should she go so far when Chicago is so near, and where there are more heathens to the square yard than there are in Africa to the twelve square miles. Strange ideas of missionary work these school marms have.
Billy Jones wrote on the blackboard, "Bill Jones can hug the girls better than any boy in the school." The teacher seeing it, called him up. "William, did you write that?" she said. The children waited for Billy to come out, and then they began to guy him. "Got a lickin’, didn’t you?" "No" said Bill. "Get Jawed?" "No" "What did she do?" they asked. "Shan’t tell," said Bill, "but it pays to advertise."
The good book says, "Give to everyone that asketh thee," but that doesn’t mean to give a drunkard, money to buy whiskey; it doesn’t mean to give the baby a hammer and looking glass because he asks for it, and it doesn’t mean that we should give to professional beggars who travel from town to town. The Bible doesn’t always mean what it says, but always means what it means.
Furs - W. J. Marsh Dry Goods Co.’s Furs; Neillsville’s largest line; Neillsville’s lowest prices
If you want to see a swell line of ladies’ wearing apparel then go to Mrs. Emery Bruley’s today, or tomorrow for on these two days two representatives from the Big White Store at Fond du Lac will be at her millinery parlors with the goods; Cloaks, suits dresses, petticoats, under-muslins, corsets, under-wear, night gowns, etc. You are cordially invited to call and inspect the goods and note the styles whether you buy or not.
There are two little words, simple enough in themselves that introduce untold trouble in the world and are responsible for more gossip, scandal and harm than any two words in the English language. These two words are nothing more than "They say". They have done more to ruin the reputations than all other things. If you never quote what "they say" you may be quite certain you are not a gossip.
Willard Gerhardt and Martha Wilding, two young people of this town were married last Wednesday.
Miss Louise Dangers, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B. Dangers of Neillsville was married at 7 o’clock Wed. evening to Ray Turner, an attorney of Norway, Mich., Rev. Eppling a brother-in-law of the bride’s, from Algoma performing the ceremony.
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