News Colby, Wis. (9 Apr. 1908)
Surnames: Gierl, Young, Kenney, Schultz, Henkel, Salter, Sturner, Roth, Holmes, Penney, Welsch, Burns, Austin, Meyers, McMonagle, Sweeney
----Sources: Colby Phonograph (Colby, Clark County, Wis.) Thursday, 04/09/1908
Colby Local Happenings - Apr. 9, 1908
See our new patterns in wall paper Colby Drug Store.
Gierl’s cheese factory will open for season next Wednesday, April 15th.
Miss Rena Young is home this week, the Athens schools being closed for the spring vacation.
Miss Meda Kenney of Stetsonville, has been engaged by G. N. Schultz to clerk in his store.
Mrs. John Henkel and child came down from Fifield, Sunday, to visit a few days at pa Phil’s.
The Skerbeck moving picture show pleased a good sized audience at Colby opera house, Saturday night.
Joe Henkel ran down from Ironwood on the Sunday morning limited and visited with his relatives a part of the day.
Milo Salter of Washington county visited last week with his uncle, Dick and family, and this week is visiting with his uncle Frank at Prentice.
Miss Verna Sturner, who was called to Lowell on account of her mother’s sickness, has returned and is again behind the counter at the G. N. Schultz store.
Mrs. Fred Roth and daughter, Mrs. Paul Holmes, spent Saturday at Spencer with Will Roth and family. On Monday Mrs. Holmes departed for her home in Chicago.
Arthur Penney, machine man for the Kaudy Mfg. Co. came up from Grand Rapids, Saturday evening, and spent Sunday with his mother, Mrs. Henry Welsch, and Colby friends.
Barney Burns came down from Dorchester, Tuesday, and ordered bills for his stadion "Dick Boy." He will make Colby this season, commencing about the center of this month.
The subject of Rev. G. W. Austin’s discourse at the M. E. church, next Sunday evening, will be, "The Practical Meaning of Transfiguration." You are earnestly requested to attend.
There will be an Easter Monday dance at Meyers Green Grove hall, April 20th. Good music will be furnished, and Mrs. Meyers will serve supper. Don’t miss it if you want a good time.
Last week Mrs. T. M. McMonagle received a check for $1,000 from the Modern Woodmen, the amount of insurance carried by her late brother, Wm. Sweeney, who belonged to the Wausau camp.
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