News: East Lynn (18 Aug 1911)


Contact: Dolores (Mohr) Kenyon



Surnames: Guk, Jensen, Albrecht, Hines, Steinbach, Bartz, Miller, Stone, Sternitzky, Pusheck, Quicker, Ebbe, Dietrich, Dopp, Burdick, Washburn, Eide


----Source: The Granton News (Granton, Clark Co., WI.) August 18, 1911


East Lynn (18 August 1911)


Mr. and Mrs. Reinhold Guk attended the picnic at Nasonville Sunday.


The Herman Jensen family spent a few hours at W. Albrecht’s Sunday evening.


When an article appears in a newspaper that gives some people a sour taste in the mouth, our advice is to close one eye and overlook it. What one person could call dirty trash and disgrace might be pleasant reading to others.


Mrs. C. Guk took the 2 o’clock train at Chili Tuesday enroute to Marshfield to see her sister Mrs. Fred Hines who has been in the hospital for some time and reports that she has greatly improved and is on the road to recovery.


Charles Steinbach and family after spending a few days with relatives returned to their home at Hilbert Monday morning.


Mrs. A. Bartz and children, her sister Erma and Miss Anna Miller arrived at Chili Tuesday from South Dakota. Mr. Bartz will follow a few days later with the stock and household goods.


Mrs. A. P. Stone is enjoying a visit from her sister and her husband from La Grange.  It is rumored they are thinking of locating here.


Mr. and Mrs. Louis Sternitzky are making preparations to move into A. Pusheck’s house on what is known as the old Quicker place.


Mr. and Mrs. Henry Jensen and daughter drove out and spent Sunday with Henry Ebbe.


The A. Pusheck and H. Dietrich families attended the Mission feast Sunday at Mapleworks.


The Fred Dopp family called on Herman Jensen Sunday forenoon.


Mr. and Mrs. Louis Sternitzky spent Sunday afternoon with the latter’s parents Mr. and Mrs. A. Burdick.


We made an error in one of our last week’s items caused by misunderstanding the average speed of R. Washburn’s auto when he had Mr. and Mrs. Harry Eide in tow.  It was 40 miles an hour instead of 110.


H. Dietrich is building a granary and woodshed combined a great improvement both to the place and neighborhood.


Those that have outstanding grain are in sore distress and are entitled to sympathy from their lucky neighbors.  There bounteous crop is rotting before their very eyes.



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