News: Marshfield, Wis. (27 Nov 1907)
Surnames: Anderson, Andrews, Bailey, Beck, Blum, Brozek, Bullman, Carpenter, Cole, Cracraft, Cramer, Crawford, Dumas, Elvis, Finney, Gerth, Gossett, Hambright, Hargrave, Heath, Hugo, Hume, Jorgenson, Knilans, Kuse, Lamont, Lang, Lockwood, Luckenbach, Pfeifer, Pflum, Pors, Rector, Sawyer, Schantz, Schroeder, Secrist, Sexton, Spencer, Stang, Thuss, Tucker, Upham, Vaughn, Welton, Wilcox
----Source: Marshfield Times, The | Marshfield, Wisconsin | Wednesday, November 27, 1907 | Page 12
Marshfield, Wisconsin Local News
Born to Rev, and Mrs. A. J. Anderson on Nov. 17 a baby girl.
Robert Schroeder returned home Monday from a visit at Tomah.
Cashier H, G Hambright spent Sunday in Milwaukee with friends.
Don't forget the Christmas Market on Dec. 4th at the rectory 301 Vine St.
Born on Monday of last week to Mr. and Mrs. George Thuss, a daughter.
George Lang and family are now occupying their new residence on West 5th St.
Albert Dumas of Stratford, has been spending the past week here with friends.
John F. Lament of Wausau, spent Thursday in the city on his way to Colby.
The Fortnightly Musical Club will meet this Friday afternoon with Mrs. Rector.
Walter Sexton was home from Madison last week to attend the funeral of his aunt.
Chas. Beck of Wausau, was in the city Friday the guest of Mrs., A. Salzman and family.
Jas, G. Gossett and Jos. Ward were looking over timber near Spencer last Saturday.
Jos Pflum was one of the successful hunters last week, having shot a fine deer on Sunday.
Mrs. Richard Kuse left Thursday for Rib Lake where she will spend a week visiting relatives.
G. H. Heath of Spencer, was a visitor in the city Monday and made this office a pleasant call.
Thanksgiving services will be held at Episcopal church this Thursday morning at 10 o'clock.
Mrs. Matt Pfeiffer entertained at a tea Tuesday evening and at cards on Friday afternoon of last week.
Dr. Spencer of Wausau, one of the prominent physicians of that city, was a visitor here on Saturday.
Mr. John Jorgenson returned from a hunting trip at Park Falls Wednesday with a fine large buck.
Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Finney gave a dinner Friday evening to the members of the Presbyterian church choir.
Mr. and Mrs. John P. Hume went to Milwaukee and Chicago on Saturday evening for a few days stay.
Mr. and Mrs. Chris Erickson of Wausau, spent several days last week visiting relatives and friends here.
Clyde Elvis of Chicago, who was home to attend the wedding of his sister, returned to Chicago last week.
Mace Bullman of River Falls, formerly a resident of Stratford, visited his many friends here on Thursday.
Atty. W. A. Pors returned home last week after an absence of ten days in Milwaukee, where he visited old friends.
Alderman George Welton caught the clothesline with his axe last week and received a severe bruise on the forehead.
Mrs. I, E. Wilcox was taken to the hospital last Wednesday where she underwent an operation Monday afternoon.
Mrs. Lockwood of Waterloo, Iowa came Friday to see her daughter Mrs. Wilcox who is sick at the hospital.
A child was born to Mr. and Mrs. Brody last Friday, but we are sorry to relate that the little one only lived a few hours.
C. M, Hugo of Chilton was the guest of his daughter Mrs. O. L. Dorschel, and other relatives, several days last week.
Jacob Blum' of Mondovi, moved to Marshfield with his family last Friday and has taken up his home on East Third street.
Capt. and Mrs. W. A. Knilans of Beloit, arrived Tuesday to spend Thanksgiving at the home of their son Dr. D. A. Knilans.
Game Warden Will A. Cole of Grand Rapids, made several important arrests last week in Marathon county of illegal hunters.
Mrs. A. P. Bailey of Wausau, arrived in the city Saturday for a visit with her son and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Bailey.
Many of the students who are A away to school arrived home Saturday and Sunday to spend Thanksgiving with their parents.
The organization of the choral club will be completed at the city hall on Friday evening. A large attendance is desired.
Mr. and Mrs. M. Vaughn left Saturday for a visit at Dale with relatives and friends. They expect to return in a week.
Several Neillsville hunters passed through the city last Saturday on their way home from the northern woods, with 'a fine lot of deer.
H. B. Carpenter of Burlington, a painter, paper-hanger and decorator, has moved to this city and will follow that line of business here. Mr. Carpenter is an expert at his trade and ranked as the leading decorater in Burlington.
Mrs. Matt Pfeiffer gave two delightful parties at her home last week, a dinner on Tuesday evening and a bridge whist party on Friday evening.
The Greenwood passenger train killed a dog near the Central depot when corning into town yesterday, but no inquest was held over the remains.
Rob. Rector who has been visiting his brother Wm. Rector tor the past week, left for his home in the southern part of the state Monday with a fine deer.
District Attorney R. E. Andrews returned from a hunting trip Monday night with a monster buck. The judge always bags the biggest buck in the woods.
James Brozek one of the prosperous farmers of Blenker was in the city last week to purchase his winter supply of goods and returned home the same day.
Mr. and Mrs. J. C, Marsh and Master Joe Marsh leave today for Phillips where they will spend Thanksgiving with relatives. They expect to return home on Monday.
The Northwestern and Omaha roads are completing their plans for the erection of a handsome new depot west of the present structure the work to commence next summer.
C. E. Tucker his closed his business connections at Auburndale and will engage in the fire insurance business at Waupaca, where there is said to be a fine opening in that line.
W. H. Strang of Waukegan, 111., who has been at the Strang huning lodge near Fifield with his brother, George Strang, for several weeks, left yesterday for his home.
The wedding of Miss Arlie Hinman and Dr. Clifford Heath will be solemnized at the home of the bride's parents on Vine street this evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Phil H. Sawyer and daughter of Oshkosh, will arrive in the city today and will spend Thanksgiving with Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Upham and Mr. and Mrs. E. E. Finney.
Grandpa Sexton who has been ill with pneumonia for the past two weeks, was much improved yesterday and sat up for a short time and it is hoped he will soon be able to be about again.
Charles Cramer of Spencer, one of the trustees of the Marathon county asylum, passed through the city on his way to Wausau with a fine buck deer, which he will distribute among his many friends at that place.
The open season for hunting deer closes at mid-night this Saturday and hunters are warned to kill no deer after that date, though they are allowed five days in which to get their game out of the woods and to their destination.
The snow fall of last week reminded many people that they had failed to drive the nails flush with their sidewalks, thus causing much trouble in shoveling the snow from the walks. Attend to this at once and prevent strong language during the winter months.
R, Gerth of the Savings Bank Store has a treat in store for the little ones, and Santa Claus has promised to visit his place of business next Monday, Dec. 2, and all children are invited to be present if they are accompanied by their parents or an older person.
Alderman Gerhard Marx shot a large buck while hunting north of the city last week and as soon as he gets it cut up will parcel the same out among his many friends. Mr. Marx claims that the deer will dress over 250 pounds and if this is so it is one of the largest deer shot in this vicinity.
The Wisconsin Central Railway company has recently taken steps towards increasing its motive power and has ordered eight simple consolidation locomotives and two switch engines. The order has been placed with the American Locomotive company and delivery is to be made on Jan. 1.
Secretary W. E. Hargrave of the Marshfield Guernsey Breeders association, was in town on business last Thursday. Mr. Hargrave received a letter Wednesday from Supt. McKerrow stating that the dates for the great farmers institute and dairy convention to be held here have been fixed at March 12 and 13.
FOR SALE—Heavy work horse. Apply at this office.
Congressman Morse of Antigo, was in the city last week on his way to Ashland to look over the harbor conditions in that vicinity. He expects to leave the last of the month for Washington to take his seat in congress from this district, the coming session being; thirteen month's after his election for the office.
Dr. A. B. Crawford Dentist Wagner Bldg.
Mrs. Mary B. Cracraft who is a member of the National Geographical Society of Washington, D. C., has presented the library with the geographical magazine, which the society issues. The magazine contains a world of interesting and instructive matter and is a great addition to the other papers and books in the library.
Ladies wishing shampooing and scalp treatment are invited to call at my millinery store after Nov. 1st. M. C. Lnckenbach.
Joseph Schantz of Stevens Point, died on Wednesday of last week at that.place. Mr. Schantz was formerly a Marshfield resident, having been employed by C. S. Sheerin as tinner when Mr. Sheerin first started in the hardware business here. Mr. Schantz was 58 years of age and has been employed lately as flagman it the W. C. and Green Bay crossing in Stevens Point.
MONEY WANTED—I have for sale a $300-$700-$1200 first real estate mortgage drawing 6 per cent, address 67 C per cent, this paper.
The Passion Play at Adler's opera house Thursday Nov. 28.1 It is your last chance to see this wonderful performance. We positively will not return. A choir invisible. An unrivaled musical feast. You cannot afford to'miss it. Come and brine: the children. Refined, cultured, entertaining. Matinee 2:30. Adults 15, children 10. Night prices 10 and 25 cents.
For Sale Cheap.—Desirable lot on Central Avenue for business location. Apply to P. A. Williams, Laemle Bid.
George Strang accompanied by his brother W. H. Strang; arrived home from their hunting lodge on Sailor Lake Monday morning where they have been spending the past three weeks. They state that the wolves in the vicinity of Fifield are very numerous and many deer have been killed this fall by these animals, they having come across six carcasses of deer in the woods, near their camp.
New and improved Pullman equipment on the Wisconsin Central railway. First class and modern in every respect.
The Passion Play will be at Adler's opera house Thursday Nov. 28. It is awe inspiring to see Christ as he is supposed to have looked as he journeyed through Palestine 1900 years ago. The pictures are startling lifelike— Animated Moving, and truly realistic. Showing scenes in natural life-size. Every expression and jesture reproduced so minutely perfect, that .the views and real characters cannot be more life-like. Matinee 2:30, adults 15, children 10. Night prices 10 and 25.
Coal and Wood. Remember that you get the best when you order it split. Phone 89. Marshfield Fuel Co.
The I. O. G. T. will hold a novel pie social at their hall on Friday evening. Each young lady will bring a pie, and both the ladies and young men will be called upon for their name and weight. The young men will then draw the names of the ladies out of a hat, and each young man will be taxed one cent for every pound difference between his weight and that of the young lady he draws. Other refreshments will be provided to go with the pie.
Beginning November 1st I will open up my hairdressing parlors and will give shampooing and scalp treatments. Miss M, C. Lueckenbach.
Gus Matthes of McMillan went out hunting with his brother Ernst last week, and the dog also went along. Neither one had license. There was only one gun and Gus carried the gun. Therefore when a game warden came along Gus was arrested. He was up before Judge Marchetti Monday morning and plead guilty to hunting without a license and running a dog in the woods during the deer season and paid a fine of $27.50. Afterward he and his brother invested in two licenses.—Wausau Central Wisconsin.
Dr. Secrist the Chicago specialist now comes to Marshfield, Hotel Blodeett, once a month. This is the doctors 6th year in wood county. You pay when cured. See advertisement.
The action of the county board in the matter of equalization is a delicate topic of conversation, and Marshfield members are not entirely satisfied. The act of the supervisor of assessments in recommending that the assessor's figures on this city be raised $900, 000 while the Grand Rapids assessment was but slightly changed, created a condition which the members from this end of the county found difficulty in combating, though local supervisors exerted themselves to the utmost to secure a reasonable compromise The final settlement was equivalent to an increase of about $800,000 dollars over the local city assessment, and this was accepted under protest.
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