Search billions of records on
The banner above has been added by the website host, and does not reflect any promotion by the author of these pages.

Lane-Blood Genealogy
You are here:  Home  >  MN newspaper articles  >  transcription

Newspaper Articles
from Worthington Globe
 November, 1911

Use the EDIT > FIND function on your browser to search this page.
To search the rest of this site, go to the HOME page (link above)
and use the "Search this site" box.

Thursday, November 2, 1911

Local News Items

Mr. and Mrs. W.J. Long went to Waterloo, Ia., Wednesday, where they will visit with relatives.

Miss Emma Grelson went to Minneapolis, Tuesday for a few days visit at the home of her brother.

Andy Hagberg, of near Reading, returned Tuesday from the vicinity of Clinton, Ia., where he purchased a farm.

Jack Arkell, the barber, returned Tuesday from LeMars, Iowa, where he visited for a few days with old friends and transacted business.

Mrs. W.H. Prideaux arrived here Wednesday from Adrian, and will visit for several weeks at the home of her daughter, Mrs. J.H. James.

Aaron Thomsen, the butcher, left Tuesday afternoon for Spencer, Ia., at which place he will view a farm with the expectations of purchasing.

Harry Hawthorne, of Ceylon, Minn., arrived here Tuesday for a visit of a month with his brothers and sisters who live near this city.

Conductor Geo. McCutchin and family are going to move to Ellsworth, Minn., and their daughter, Carita, will attend the Catholic school there.

Miss Abbey Turner, of Winona, who has been visiting for the past two weeks at the home of her uncle J.A. Smith, left Monday for Rushmore, where she will visit for a few days with friends and relatives.

Earl Schubert, who has been absent from this city for some time past, returned the first of the week to accept a position at the A.J. Ward hardware store. Mr. Schubert had been husking corn in Iowa.

Walter Anton arrived here last Thursday from Seattle, Wash., and will visit for several weeks with relatives and friends in this city. Mr. Anton is a former Worthington boy, and attended school in this city.

Married -- At the Baptist manse in Worthington, Tuesday morning, Oct. 31st, occurred the marriage of Miss Ethel Hayes, of Silver Bow county, Montana, and Mr. F.L. Hubbell, of Buchanan county, Missouri, Amil Oestreich officiating.

J. McCoy, of Emmetsburg, Ia., arrived here the first of the week. Mr. McCoy recently disposed of his interest in the bus line at that place and will engage in a similar capacity in this city. The bus was started in this city on Wednesday of this week.

Mr. and Mrs. J.W. Pierce, of Appleton, Wisconsin, arrived here the first of the week to take charge of the depot lunch counter in the place of Mr. and Mrs. James Isom, recently resigned from this station. Mr. and Mrs. Isom will remain in Worthington for several weeks.

Ralph Anderson, formerly of this city but now of St. James, was in Worthington visiting friends the latter part of last week.

W.C. Hoffman, who has been employed at Steffens' City restaurant for some time past, resigned his position Monday and left for Sioux City.

Bill Netter left Monday for Norfolk, Neb., at which place his brother, Fred, is employed on the railroad. The former expects to engage in a similar capacity.

L.L. McCartney left Monday for Portland, Oregon, and other western points, where he will visit for about two weeks with friends and investigate the country.

Miss Helen Crapsey, who is employed at Round Lake in the capacity of teacher, visited friends here Monday. She will also visit for two weeks with friends Dundee.

Mrs. August Strom, daughter, Miss Vera, and niece, Miss Ruth Palm, left Sunday to spend the winter with Mrs. Strom's mother in Sweden. She was accompanied as far as Chicago by her son, Victor.

Dr. McMartin, who has been the pastor of the Westminster Presbyterian church at Round Lake for some time past, has abandoned the pastorate and left Monday for Leadville, Colo., which city he will make his future home.

Mrs. Dan Nystrom returned Monday from Adrian, where she spent Sunday at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C.C. Nelson.

The little son of A.E. Little, born last Saturday, died Sunday morning and was laid to rest Monday in the Worthington cemetery.

Mrs. Grim, of Sioux City, arrived here Wednesday and has accepted a position as housekeeper for O. Oberman, who resides south of the city.

Mrs. A. Bedient and two daughters, Lottie and Rubie, left Wednesday for Sioux Falls, where they will visit for about a week with Mrs. Bedient's sister, Mrs. J.C. O'Brien.

In the Org department of the paper this week appears the death notice of August Lemke, an old pioneer of Nobles county, who died at his home in that village Tuesday.

The eleven months old child of D. Cramer of this city died Wednesday. Interment was made in the Worthington cemetery. Rev. Babcock, of the First Methodist church of Rushmore, preached the funeral sermon because of the illness of the local pastor, Rev. Frederickson.

Thursday, November 9, 1911

Mrs. John Maher, of this city, while ironing with a gasoline iron on Tuesday of this week sustained severe burns on the face and arms, as a result of the iron exploding. The iron began leaking while Mrs. Maher was finishing up the week's ironing, and she endeavored to carry it out of the house, which resulted in her being seriously burned on the face and arms. Medical attention was immediately called, and at the present time she is doing nicely. It is hoped that the scars from the burns will not be noticeable.


Local News Items

Mrs. Clifford Hurlbert returned Tuesday from Ottawa, Minn., where she had been visiting for several weeks with her parents.

Mrs. John Sullivan and daughter, Miss Alice, returned Friday from Brewster, where they visited at the home of her daughter, Mrs. Pat McCall.

Miss Carrie Koser, of Sibley, arrived Monday for a visit of several days with her cousins, Miss Clara Haack and Mrs. Henry Rasmussen.

Mrs. S.J. Oakleaf left on Tuesday of this week for Avoca, Minn., where she will visit for two weeks at the home of her parents and with friends.

Victor Strom returned Thursday morning last from Chicago, where he accompanied his mother on her journey to Sweden, where she will visit for some time.

Mr. and Mrs. J.W. Cowing, of Jackson, who have been visiting for several days here, at the home of their daughter, Mrs. A.R. Albertus, departed for home Tuesday.

Virgil Fellows, of Minot, N.D., arrived here Tuesday morning and will vist in this city for a week with his family, and old friends. Mr. Fellows is employed on the railroad out of Minot.

Chas. Loveless, who has been ill for some time past in a hospital at Minneapolis, returned home Wednesday. He has been well for the past week, and has been visiting at the home of his aunt, Mrs. Emerson, in that city.

Miss Mary Fitch arrived from Edgemont, S.D., at which place she has been for a number of months past residing on a claim. She will spend the winter in Worthington at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. John Fitch.

G.W. Patterson, Esq., left Monday for Norfolk, Neb., where he will transact business for several days, and visit with friends.

Miss Maude Christie, who has been employed in this city for some time past, left Thursday morning of this week for Austin, Minn., where she will attend business college.

Miss Kathrine Bisanz left Monday for Minneapolis, at which place her relatives now reside, and where she will visit during her vacation from her school-teaching duties, for two weeks.

Henry Martin, of Charter Oak, Ia., arrived Tuesday of this week and will spend the winter at the home of his sister, Mrs. M.F. Voak, who resides west of this city on the Foelschow farm.

Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Hogan, formerly of Worthington, but now of St. Paul, are the happy parents of a baby girl, born Wednesday, November 1st. Both the mother and child are doing well.

Peter McConnell and daughter, Miss Mary, of Darington, Wis., Mr. and Mrs. Wm. McConnell, of Cherokee, Ia., and Miss Jane McConnell, of Selberg, Wis., arrived here the latter part of last week to be in attendance at the funeral of Joseph McConnell who was buried from the Catholic church in this city, Saturday.

Clerk of the court, Martin, issued a marriage license this week to William B. Brant and Adela M. Wolf.

Mrs. L.M. Herbert left the first of the week for Traer, Ia., where she will visit for a few days with her parents and old friends.

Nobles County Democrat: On Thursday, October 26, at Grover, Colo., occurred the marriage of Mr. Charles Slade, of Gladstone, Mich., brother of George Slade, of Adrian, and Mrs. C.B. Swanman, of Grover, Colo. Both contracting parties were formerly Adrian residents, having lived here and been in business several years. After the ceremony they left Colorado by way of Omaha and the twin cities for their home in Michigan, where Mr. Slade has a good position in the railroad office in Gladstone. Their many Adrian friends join the Democrat in best wishes.


Mrs. C.B. Ward returned Tuesday from Sioux Falls where she visited for a few days with her sister-in-law, Mrs. Anderson.

Mrs. Belinda Soberg, of Spring Grove, Wis., arrived here the first of the week and will spend the winter with her aunt, Mrs. C.B. Ward.

Mrs. C. Allen left Wednesday for Sioux Falls, where she will visit at the home of her son, Edward until Friday of this week when she will be met at Sioux Falls her husband, and Mr. and Mrs. Allen will then go to Aberdeen, where they will visit for about five weeks at the home of their son, George.

Word was received here on Tuesday of this week by A.J. Woodford of the death of his mother, Mrs. H.D. Woodford, formerly of Worthington, who has been visiting for some time past in the southwest and also at her former home in Auburn, N.Y. Mrs. Woodford suffered a paralytic stroke on Tuesday of this week and died as a result. She had been ill for some time past, but her death will come as a surprise, and her many friends here join the relatives in their bereavement.

Mrs. A.M. Anderson arrived here Monday of this week for a visit of several days at the home of her sister, Mrs. James Suddaby.

The return of a former Worthington party brings the news that Miss Tillie Larson, formerly of this city, was wed on Oct. 13th, to John Dauks, who owns a ranch at Chadron, S.D.

Thursday, November 16, 1911


BORN -- To Mr. and Mrs. William Hoy, Tuesday, Nov. 14th, boy and girl -- twins.

BORN -- To Mr. and Mrs. Otis Hankins, Nov. 14th, a boy.

BORN -- To Mr. and Mrs. V. Helms, Nov. 10, a girl.

BORN -- To Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Steinman, Nov. 12th, a girl.

BORN -- To Mr. and Mrs. Carl Klever, Nov. 15th, a boy.

How is that for a Nobles county crop?

William L. Sowels Passed Away at the City Hospital Tuesday A.M.
Was Active Salvation Army Worker in this City for Many Years.

William Sowles, an old soldier, died at the City hospital, pending a surgical operation, on Tuesday, November 14th. Mr. Sowles had been ill for some time and was afflicted with a disease which compelled an operation at this last stage of his life, he being at the time of his death about 82 years of age.

William Lorenzo Sowles was born in Grand Isle, Vermont, April, 1829. He came to Illinois at the age of 21 years, and enlisted in Co. F, 58th Regiment, December, 1861, at Plato, Illinois. He belonged to a company of supporting artillery, and was injured by a shell and discharged on account of disability in September, 1862.

He was married in 1856 to Miss Caroline Gage. They removed to Iowa in 1865, and changed their residence from that place to Minnesota in 1872 when he took a homestead in Seward township. He moved to Worthington in 1892. The deceased was a pioneer of Nobles county, and was a member of the Methodist church and of the Salvation Army. He carried a flag for six years while the organization was maintained in Worthington. Mr. Sowles was a Christian all his life, and was beloved by all who knew him. Besides his many friends in this community who mourn his loss, he leaves his wife and seven children to mourn his demise. The children are as follows: Mrs. Alice Vail, Sanger, N.D., Charles Sowles, of Worthington, Mrs. J.T. Davis, Minneapolis, John Sowles, Worthington, George Sowles, Worthington, William Sowles, Manto, S.D., and Ira Sowles, Worthington.

Local News Items

Mrs. M. Donovan, of Slayton, is visiting her son, John, and family.

D.C. May, of Lake Park, was in Worthington the first of the week, visiting his nephew, J.A. Snyder, and assisting in arranging the store after the fire.

James Isom left last Friday for Chicago, where he was offered a position with the Union News Company, as manager of a lunch counter at Joliet. It is also probably that he will continue in the employ of the Shaver News Company, and will be stationed at Wilson Creek, Washington.

J.H. Schuck departed this morning, for his old home at La Port, Ia., where he will visit with friends.

Mr. and Mrs. W.C. Taylor and family, of Minneapolis, came Wednesday afternoon for a short visit with the gentleman's parents, Mr. and Mrs. T.L. Taylor.

Saturday was 11-11-11, last year one day before it was 10-10-10, next year one day later it will be 12-12-12, but these triple dates of the same number will not occur again for 100 years. Last Saturday was the 11th day of the 11th year of the 11th century. The next time these figures may be written in November, 2011, but probable a very, very few of us will live to that date.

Mrs. Nick Weber, of Slayton, arrived Wednesday for a few days visit with her niece, Mrs. Eugene Carrier.

Hugh Berry, of Everett, Wash., formerly a resident of this place, is dead. The Globe is unable to learn particulars.

J. Kain, of Grand Prairie, Minn., formerly of Worthington, arrived Wednesday for a visit of a few days with relatives and friends.

Henry Roettger, of Stillwater, Minn., arrived Wednesday afternoon for a month's visit with his daughter, Mrs. C.W. Guse.

Mrs. O.F. Seely and little daughter returned Wednesday afternoon from Westbrook, where they have been visiting relatives and friends.

Thursday, November 23, 1911


Mr. George Dow passed away at the home of his daughter, Mrs. Frank Graves, last Friday morning, at the age of seventy-six years, after a lingering illness of several weeks. Mr. Dow was a pioneer of Nobles county, passing through all the hardships of a new country. A number of years ago, having sold his farm in Ransom, he moved to Worthington with his family, living there until the death of his wife, about six years ago, when he came to live with his daughter, Mrs. F. Graves. Mr. Dow was a kind-hearted Christian man and an exemplary citizen, and leaves to mourn his loss besides his daughter, Mrs. Graves, Mrs. R.H. Belknap, of Alexander, Minn., Mrs. F. Hubbard, of Carthage, Missouri, Mrs. Crandell of Oklahoma, Gertrude of Worthington and son Frank of Sioux City. Services were held at the home Sunday morning and interment at Worthington cemetery, beside his wife. The family have the sympathy of the entire community.


Friday afternoon, at 1:30 o'clock, the marriage of Mr. Andrew Messer, of Minneapolis, and Miss Rachael Winegarden, of Ilaska [Itasca?], Minn., took place in the Probate Court chamber of the County Capitol, Judge Charles M. Cory, tying the knot that made the happy couple one. The groom has been the accommodating night clerk at the Hotel Worthington for the past two months, and the bride has been a waitress at the same house. The newly weds departed on the afternoon train for Minneapolis where they will make their future home. Their friends will extend hearty congratulations.


Mrs. Matilda Clark Passes Away After a Short Illness at Raymond

Mrs. Matilda Clark, after an illness of only a week, passed away early Monday morning at the home of Mr. and Mrs. David Bergstresser, at Raymond, Minn.

Mrs. Clark was born in Pennsylvania, near Pittsburg, about 63 years ago. When about 22 years of age she was married to Mr. Clark. They took up a homestead in Nobles county in 1879, where they resided until Mr. Clark's health failed, and then they moved to Worthington. Mrs. Clark was left alone without a helpmate. She continued to make this city her home until her death.

Mrs. Clark joined the Methodist church in hear early girlhood days and remained in that faith, being a member of the Methodist church here during the last twelve years.

About five weeks ago she went to Raymond to visit with Mr. and Mrs. David Bergstresser, formerly residents of Worthington. She had written several friends here that she expected to return soon and spend the winter in the city she so dearly loved. About a week ago she had a general collapse that terminated in her death.

The deceased was of a very retiring disposition, therefore was little known among the general public, but among her near neighbors and friends she was greatly loved.

Her remains were brought to Worthington Tuesday forenoon. The funeral services were conducted from the Methodist church at two o'clock by the pastor, Rev. Frederickson. Interment was made in the Worthington cemetery.


Born -- To Mr. and Mrs. George King, Monday morning, a baby girl.

Marriage licenses were issued this week to Andrew Messer and Rachael Winegarden, and Oscar Howard and Hilda Paplon.

Miss Gladys Taylor, who has been visiting her grand-parents, Mr. and Mrs. T.L. Taylor, departed for her home in Minneapolis this morning.

Very impressive funeral services were conducted at the First M.E. church Sunday afternoon for William L. Sowles, and the funeral was attended by a large number of his relatives and friends.

Clarence Potter, who left here some time ago for Drinkwater, Can., returned Wednesday, and will visit his parents and friends here until spring. Clarence has taken up a claim about 125 miles from Drinkwater. He says the weather there was fair when he left, the thermometer registering about 26 below.

Local News Items

Mrs. C.G. Yelland, of Mason City, Ia., is visiting her uncle, H.B. Richardson, and family.

Mrs. F.A. Tripp, of EauClaire, Minn., came Monday for a visit with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. R.H. Patterson.

John O. Dirkson, of Hampden, Ia., was in the city Tuesday, enroute to Rushmore to visit with his father-in-law, A.E. Luebe.

Mr. and Mrs. Lynch and Mrs. Merrill, of Adrian, were in the city on Tuesday, in attendance at the funeral of Mrs. Clark.

Mrs. Alex Walker, of Magnolia, was in Worthington the first of the week and visited at the home of her father, C.W.W. Dow.

Lawrence Clark, who is in the real estate business in Mankato, spent a few days the first of the week with his mother and sisters.

I.S. Pierce is the manager of the depot lunch counter. He comes from Appleton, Wis., and is an experienced manager of lunch rooms.

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Parker, of Kansas City, arrived Thursday and will make Worthington their future home. The gentleman is a grandson of Peter Thompson.

Mr. and Mrs. A.J. Fauskee moved in their home on Second avenue Tuesday, which was partially destroyed by fire about two months ago.

James Isom departed for his new home in Joliet the first of the week. His household goods went Monday. He will be a salesman for a packing house.

B. Bump, of Sterling, Colo., was in Worthington, Thursday, enroute to Egan, S. Dak.

Mrs. Ellen Shull and little son departed for Minneapolis, Friday morning, where they will make the lady's mother a week's visit.

A.L. Sproup and Thomas Canty, of Emmetsberg, were in the city Friday looking at land around Worthington. They autoed to Fulda in the afternoon.

Clayton Vail left Wednesday for Renwick, Minn., where he has accepted a position as clerk in a general store.


Wanted -- A furnished room, by an old lady with electric lights.

Wanted -- A room by a young gentleman with both kinds of gas.

Wanted -- A room by a young gentleman with double doors.

Wanted -- A man to take care of horses who can speak German.

Wanted -- Saleslady in corsets and underflannels.

Wanted -- Ladies to sew buttons on the second story of Smith and Brown building.

Wanted -- A dog by a little boy with pointed ears.

Wanted -- A nice young man to run a pool room out of town.

Wanted -- A boy who can open oysters with a reference.

Wanted -- Experienced nurse for bottled baby.

Wanted -- An organist and boy to blow the same.

Wanted -- A boy to be partly inside and partly outside of counter.

Wanted -- A room for two young gentlemen about 30 feet long and 20 feet broad.

Wanted -- By respectable girl, her passage to New York, willing to take care of a child and a salor.

Wanted -- A room by young lady about 16 feet square.

Wanted -- A cow by an old lady with crumpled horns.

For Sale -- A farm by an old gentleman with outbuildings.

For Sale -- A nice mattress by an old lady full of feathers.

For Sale -- A piano with mahogany legs who is going abroad in a strong iron frame.

For Sale -- A nice large dog, will eat anything; very fond of children.

For Sale -- A cottage by a gentleman with a bay window.

For Sale -- A parlor suite by an old lady stuffed with hair.

Lost -- A green lady's leather pocketbook.

Thursday, November 30, 1911

Obituary Notice of Mrs. Frances E. Little, Who Died in Hospital At Sioux City

The funeral of Mrs. Frances E. Little took place at two o'clock Sunday afternoon from her late home, three miles southeast of Tolono. The services were conducted by Rev. W.W. Wilson, pastor of the Presbyterian church, and a large number of sorrowing friends were in attendance. At the conclusion of the services the remains were tenderly laid to rest on the family lot in Ash Grove cemetery. Among the relatives in attendance at the funeral were:

E.P. Little and family, Champaign; Mrs. M.E. Lawton, Worthington, Minnesota; Mrs. Addie Blair, Marseilles, Illinois; Mrs. C.W. Forrest, Norwalk, Connecticut; L.A. Little and family, Tolono; William Schwartz and wife, South Bend, Indiana.

Frances Elizabeth Basford, was born February 25, 1831, in the town of Waterbury, Va. When two years old, she with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Horace Basford, moved to New York state and two years later to the state of Michigan. When she was eight years old they moved to Illinois, which state had been her home eve since, she having lived in several localities. At the age of ten she was converted and joined the Methodist Episcopal church in the city of Rockford. Afterward she and her parents moved to LaSalle county. At the age of 20, in the year 1850, she was married to Mr. John Little at Lowell, Ill. In 1857 she joined the Congregation church at Tonica, Ill., being one of the charter members of that church. Nine children were born to her and her husband; four died in infancy and five are living. Those living are: Mrs. Addie A. Blair of Marseilles, Illinois; Mr. Egbert P. Little, of Champaign; Mr. Leslie A. Little, of Tolono, Illinois; Mrs. Luella Lawton, of Worthington, Minnesota; and Mrs. Charles W. DeForrest, of Norwalk, Connecticut. She is also survived by seventeen grandchildren and seven great-grandchildren.

In the fall of 1868 they moved to Tolono which place had been her home ever since. At Tolono she united with the Presbyterian church and ever after remained a faithful and loyal member. Her husband died April 8, 1899. Since that time she has kept her home here in Tolono, but has lived most of the time with her children until her death, which occurred in St. Joseph hospital, Sioux City, Ia., following a very serious operation. She passed away at eight o'clock the morning of November 9, 1911, aged eighty years, eight months and fourteen days.

Her daughter, Mrs. Luella Lawton, of Worthington, and her son, E.P. Little, of Champaign, Ill., were with her until the last.

Pioneer Business Man of Brewster Passes Away Saturday After Illness of Two Weeks

Peter Geyerman, one of the most prominent business men of Brewster, and well known in this county, died at his home in Brewster, Saturday, as the result of pneumonia. He had been ill for over two weeks.

The deceased was born in Germany, December 13, 1825. A son of Henry Geyerman and Christina Geyerman. His father was a weaver and a veteran of Napoleon. With his mother he came to America, July 7, 1851, and located at Milwaukee, where he stayed only a few weeks. For a short time he worked for the Michigan Central railway, in Indiana, and there secured a position chopping wood near Aurora, Illinois. He saved enough money to buy a tract of timber land in 1853, and during the next two years was in the mercantile business in Aurora. His mother died in 1854, and he came to Minnesota territory and took a pre-emtion claim in Carver county. Two years later he sold out and moved to Shakopee, where for twenty-five years he was in the mercantile business. He was married there to Amelia Berreau, who passed away several years ago. Three sons survive him. Rudolph and Edward, who were interested with their father in the firm, which is known as P. Geyerman & Sons, for several years at Brewster. Dr.. P.S. Geyerman, formerly of this city, but now of Hot Springs, S. Dak., visited his father before death.

The funeral was held in the Presbyterian church at Brewster at two p.m. and the remains laid to rest in the Brewster cemetery. The floral offerings by the business men of Brewster, friends and relatives, were profuse and very beautiful. The business men of Brewster recognized the deceased by one of the most beautiful floral offerings that ever graced the casket of any deceased dignitary, that the editor of this paper has ever seen.

In his death, Brewster lost a splendid citizen, beloved by all, a living illustration of what great energy and ability can accomplish, and all humanity a friend.

Divorce Granted. -- Mrs. I. Kirkham Receives $2,665 as Alimony
[NOTE: If you would like more info on this article, please email me.]
Others mentioned in article:
James P. Kirkham, 67 years old;
Isabel Kirkham, 48 years old.
[Children are: James, Leon, Esther]

Local News Items

W.A. Manska went to Storm Lake, Saturday and visited briefly with relatives and friends.

Harry Arkell, who has been at Moose Jaw, Can., visiting his brother, Jack, returned to Worthington the latter part of last week.

Anton C. Baas and Elizabeth Koning, both of Wilmont, this county, received a license to wed from Clerk of Court Martin, last Thursday.

Chas. O. Strout, who was employed in this city in the capacity of barber at the Anthony shop prior to its burning, was married last Monday by the Rev. Father Sherman of this city, at the Catholic church, to Rosella A. Hand, one of Bigelow's highly respected young ladies.

A marriage license was issued to Hero T. Gerdes to wed Jennie DeGuise, Tuesday afternoon.

Miss Esther Noren, who has been visiting her brothers at Kindersley, Sask., Can., arrived in this city last Thursday.

Mrs. C. Ketchum, of Seattle, Wash., arrived Friday for a visit at the home of her brother, F.A. Torrance.

Mr. and Mrs. G.R. Lawrence departed yesterday afternoon for Wall Lake, where they will spend Thanksgiving with the latter's parents.

Miss Mollie Simpson, of Aberdeen, S.D., is the guest of her sister, Mrs. Henry Wiedow.

Mrs. J.T. Davis, of Minneapolis, is visiting her brother, Charles Sowles, in this city.

Mrs. Stanley Moore attended the funeral of Mr. Geyerman, at Brewster, Tuesday. Mrs. Moore is a relative of the deceased.

Robert W. Lord, of Sioux Falls, and Miss Janette Goodsmensen, of this county, were united in marriage by Judge C.M. Cory yesterday afternoon at the court house.

Conductor Denham, of the Worthington-Jasper branch, wife and baby, are visiting the former's parents at Decatur, Illinois. Brakeman Frank Logan, of Lake Park, is acting as conductor.

Mr. and Mrs. Howard and family, of Marathon, Ia., attended the marriage of their son, Oscar, to Miss Paplon, of near Wilmont, last sd. They spent Friday and Saturday with Mr. and Mrs. Charles McCaskie.

----End Transcription----

Microfilm, Worthington Globe; Minnesota Historical Society, St. Paul, MN; obtained May, 2009.

If you would like more information,
please contact Terri Mindock

The banner below has been added by the website host, and does not reflect any promotion by the author of these pages.