Gleaner (27 Dec 1906)
Contact: Arlene Peil
----Sources: Greenwood Gleaner,
Greenwood, Wis., 27 Dec 1906
Christmas Is past and New Year's is near May it be a happy one to all.
Just a little more snow, now, if you please.
Get your school supplies at the Enterprise.
Foster Lumber Co., lands for sale by C. H. Clute.
Poplar pulp wood wanted by Fricke Rossman Co.
Glen Armstrong went to Chicago Monday morning for a short visit.
W. W. Rogers of Elcho arrived last week to help in the Gleaner office.
We will pay $3.00 to $3.50 per cord for good excelsior bolts. - Fricke Rossman Co.
Mrs. Lute Meeks and family ate goose at Mr. and Mrs. Morgan on Christmas.
Get your souvenir postals with scenes of Greenwood and vicinity, at the Krause studio.
Albert Shanks has been having a tussel with the tonsillitis, but is improving somewhat.
The Ladies' Aid society will meet with Mrs. F. A. Oelig Friday afternoon, Dec. 28th.
Frank Wheeler, the Christie merchant and hay dealer, was in town Saturday on business.
Mabel Osgood is spending the Christmas vacation with relatives and friends at Wabasha, Minn.
The Equitable Fraternal Union will elect officers this coming Friday evening - tomorrow night.
Mrs. John Stanton is receiving an extended visit from her mother, Mrs. Annie Heth of Mondovi.
Ten degrees below zero is the coldest we have had so far this winter, which isn't so worse, either.
John Stanton's nephew, of the same name, from Mondovi is helping his uncle in the butcher business.
Rose Bowen and Sever Eidsmoe are home from their studies at the state university to spend the holidays.
Jim Norris came home Saturday evening from Eau Claire to spend the holidays with his mother and sister.
E, Warnkie and wife and Mrs. And Mrs. Wm. Morgan attended the Christmas tree at Loyal on Christmas eve.
Dr. H. R. Schwarze is home from his medical studies in Chicago to spend the holidays with his parents and other relatives.
Joseph and Helen Klinke drove to Neillsville Monday evening where they attended a midnight mass in the Catholic church.
Arthur Chamberlin and Robert Zetsche arrived home Saturday from the normal school at Oshkosh to spend the holidays.
C. M. Hunt arrived from Eau Claire Saturday morning to spend the Christmas holidays with his wife and little daughter.
Lionel Rossman and Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Miller arrived from Zion City Tuesday morning for a visit at the home of Mrs. Angeline Rossman.
Joe Brown and sister and Roy Pierce and sister spent Christmas night and were entertained with the phonograph at Mr. Morgan's who has sixty records.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Braley arrived Friday morning from Kellogg, Iowa, to spend the holidays with Mrs. Braley's parents, Mr. and Mrs. G. A. Thompson.
There will be preaching service by Rev. A. Svanoe of the Norwegian Lutheran church in the Baptist church at 2 p.m., New Year's day. All are invited to attend.
S. H. Butcher is home from Montana where he has been doing carpenter work this past summer and fall. He seems to like it out there and plans on going back in the spring.
Mayor and Mrs. W. H. Rossman are called upon to mourn the loss of a little girl which was born to them early Christmas morning but lived only ten hours.
Wanted: Lady to advertise our goods locally. Several weeks home work. Salary $12.00 per week, $1.00 a day for expenses. Saunders Co., Dept. W. 46-48 Jackson Boulevard. Chicago, Ill.
August Foss, wife and little son were over from Loyal Friday night to attend the opening dance in Woodmen hall. Mr. Foss was one of the carpenters who helped build the new structure.
William H. Toburen, Paul Schwarze and John Vollrath, who are working for the Owen Lumber Co., between Owen and Ladysmith, came home Saturday night to spend Christmas under their home roofs.
Marcel Ketchpaw left Monday morning for Sacramento, Cal., where he will join Frank Link and Harry Hartson who recently left for that place. The boys will work under Frank at electrical wiring.
We care not how you suffered, nor what failed to cure you, Hollister's Rocky Mountain Tea makes the puniest, weakest specimen of man or womanhood strong and healthy. 35 cents. - City Drug Store.
Joseph Klinke, Albert Eidsmoe, Adolph McKenna and Edwald Haglund returned Saturday morning from La Crosse where they have been attending Toland's business college. All except Adolph McKenna will return after the holidays.
A. S. Armstrong has added a new surrey box sleigh to his livery equipment, which makes a swell rig. It has springs under the box as well as in the cushions, making it like riding in a sofa cushioned rocker. Al has good reason to be proud of it.
Hon. W. S. Irvine was over from his home in the town of Beaver Monday, on business. He says he is baching it these days, his wife being up to Butternut where Dave is working in the woods, taking his little daughter up to visit him over Christmas.
The tax roll is in the hands of the City Treasurer A. M. White. The rate is $2.80 per hundred. This rate provides for $1,000 more than usual with which to make repairs on Black River bridge, a new buttment on the east approach being necessary.
John Bushman and family have been receiving visits this past week from Matt. Loos of Saint Nazianz, Henry Schnell of Steintahl, Andrew Groh of Meemi, and Emily Rauch of Hayton. Some of the party are looking for Clark county farms in this vicinity.
Estella Hogue returned home Saturday morning from Radisson, where she is teaching, to spend the holidays with her mother and sisters. She was accompanied by her cousin, Miss Leona Hogue of Round Lake, who is also a teacher and engaged in her home school.
Lawyer Ben Packer transacted business in Thorp, Wednesday where he defended Henry Irish charged with making a criminal assault on a young woman living south of Thorp. Mr. Packer established an alibi and his client was discharged by Justice Burke. - Withee Sentinel.
George and Ernest Schwarze are very sick with typhoid fever at the home of the former. They were in camp near Ladysmith and came home to be under medical care. Eddie Geisler, who with Otto Schwarze came home from the same camp last Saturday night, is also showing signs of being affected with the same ailment. Otto went back to work yesterday morning.
Dan Cook came down from Miller's camp, above Park Falls, Friday evening to spend Christmas with his family and attend to business affairs. He says snow is deep in the woods with no bottom to it. He reports that Harry and Louis Siebold, who are up there also, are enjoying camp life and growing fat as matches. Young Chris Johnson also came down at the same time.
Mrs. L. Dimler and little daughter Elsie returned from Chicago Friday morning, where they had been consulting a specialist in Elsie's case. The physician gave her much encouragement. She stopped while in the Windy City at Booth's Hotel, 346 South State St., W. W. Booth who formerly lived here being the proprietor. They sent regards through Mrs. Dimler to their Greenwood friends, about whom they inquired with much interest.
We have received word from Herrick Seed Company, of Rochester, N. Y., that they want a good man or woman to represent them in this section, taking orders for their fruit and ornamental stock, also farm seeds. They advise us they have one thousand acres devoted to their business and if any of our readers want a steady position this fall or winter, write them for terms.
Wanted - A man in each town to handle a branch of our business. Men who can give good references and will work among farmers preferred. No investment or deposit required. We finance the proposition all the way through and furnish all supplies free. If you wish to become independent and secure a good position, write at once to The Hawks Nursery Co., of Wauwatosa, Wisconsin.
John Wuethrich has arrived from the southern part of the state and is busy getting the new creamery of the Farmers' Progressive Creamery Company in shape to run, the machinery having arrived early last week. It is hoped to have the creamery in operation early in the new year. John made many friends while here working for Mr. Grashorn and they are glad to know he is back to be a permanent part of Clark County.
Deputy Sheriff R. M. Campbell of Neillsville was in town last week serving papers on officers of the Greenwood Telephone Company in proceedings brought by A. S. Armstrong demanding $6,500 damages for disconnecting him from the exchange. The company states that the connection was severed because Mr. Armstrong was in arrears to them for service. The officers took this means of pushing a settlement. It is said Mr. Armstrong is backed by outside interests.
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