Contact: Steven Lavey
Surnames: EBBE WINDOVER KING WHITE BOWERS GIBSON TUCKER FREE REDMOND HUMISTON BOLTON SMITH HUNTLEY VISGAR ROGERS LINDSLEY PALMER JOHNSON
----Source: Republican and Press (Neillsville, Wis.) 08/10/1893
York, Wisconsin August 1, 1893
Farmers are rejoicing over the nice shower of Thursday night. John Ebbe is building an addition to his house and veneering it with brick. When completed it will be one of the finest residences in the eastern part of the town. Arthur Windover and wife visited friends and relatives at Humbird last week. Edna King of St. Cloud, who has been visiting her uncle, returned home last Friday. A surprise party was held at the home of Mr. and Mrs. D. White last Thursday evening in honor of their daughter Eunice. Mrs. Bowers of Sheboygan County, was the guest of E.M. Rowe and wife the latter part of the week. Mice are doing some damage to crops in this vicinity. Sam Gibson is visiting with his uncle of Humbird. Sarah Tucker of Whitehall is the guest of her son, O. Tucker and family. Mrs. John Free of Whitehall, is here visiting with her mother. Charles Redmond of Loyal spent Sunday with his parents.
August 7, 1893
The farmers have about completed their harvesting. A large number of young people gathered at the home of Miss Maud Humiston last Saturday in honor of her birthday. They were delightfully entertained and report a very enjoyable time. S.W. Bolton made a business trip to Loyal last Monday. It is rumored that there is to be a wedding soon in which two of our most prominent young people will take part. Robert Smith and wife of Greenwood, were the guests of George Huntley and wife the latter part of the week. H.W. Visgar has a cousin from Chicago visiting him. Noel Rogers visited friends and relatives at Chili last Monday. E.H. Lindsley has moved into the George Palmer house. Lyman Johnson of Neillsville, is visiting with relatives here. The Demming and Corzett threshing machine started up last week. Norman Rogers came home Sunday to see his best girl. Farmers are afraid that the slight frost will damage the corn.
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