News: Greenwood, Wis. (9 Nov. 1900)

Contact: Duane Horn


Surnames: Klinke, Moore, Lyman, Flower, Warner, Wilson, Tuttle, Austin, Edmunds, Heagle, Berger, Bachman, Upham, Wollenberg, Brooks, Hartson, Pratt, Ketchpaw, Cota, Peterson, Schofield, Connor, Messer, Larson, Cummings, Hendrickson, Zetsche, Bright, Sorenson, Richeleu, Baker, Cady, Lantz, Parkhill, Behrens, Cox, Leonard, Dawes, Smith, Shoemaker, Heath, Kayhart, Wilbur, Barber, David, Kloster, Butcher, Rossman, Taplin, McMullen, Thompson, Wallis, Shanks, Kristiansen, Burch, Kimble 

----Source: Greenwood Gleaner (Greenwood, Clark County, Wis.) 9 Nov. 1900 



F. J. Klinke of Greenwood drove over to Loyal last Friday.


Mable Moore, daughter of Steve Moore, who lives near Popple River Bridge, left last Tuesday for Eau Claire, where she will spend a week visiting among Dr. Lyman's people and the Sisters of the Sacred Heart Hospital and Convent, of that place.


J. W. Flower, who lives at Warner's Corners, was telling us recently of picking a handful of red raspberries on the first of November. He also has an apple tree on the place which is now full of small apples. During September the tree was loaded with blossoms as much as is usual in the spring.


Mrs. Andy Wilson is down from Phillips visiting her mother, Mrs. Caroline Tuttle. Her husband is cooking in a logging camp near Phillips.


Manley Austin has gone into camp for the Upham company near Medford. Jas. Edmunds and family will cook for him.


Earnest Cox came home Thursday from Westboro, where he has been working for the past summer.


Paschal Wallis surprised the oldest inhabitant Tusday night by getting in from his Neillsville trip over an hour early.


Pearl Shanks and Signe Kristiansen drove to Loyal Sunday for a short visit with friends.


Mrs. C. B. Baker and daughter came over from the Point to spend Sunday with her husband, conductor Baker, at the home of E. T. Burch.


We would be glad to take in several bushels more of potatoes, also a few onions, carrots, beets and rutabages, on subscription. Same should be brought in at once before it gets too cold.


C. L. Kimble moved his household goods into the Vic Hendrickson house the first of the week in readiness for his family whom he expects to arrive today from their former home in Minnesota. Mr. Kimble is assistant miller at the Greenwood Roller Mills.


J. L. McMullen and sons, cousins of G. A. Thompson, have located in Greenwood for their future home. The father and older son are traveling men.


The hot water heating system for the Greenwood hotel has arrived and is being put in by W. W. Taplin.


S. H. Butcher completed the carpenter work on W. H. Rossman's shop last Friday. It is a large, well designed shop with a good basement in which to keep horses when the floor above is full.


Mrs. A. J. Davis of Menomonie, is visiting her daughter, Mrs. W. E. Kloster.


Mrs. Chas. Wilbur, who has been suffering with typhoid fever, was moved Saturday from her place near the north end of the Foster road to Dr. Barber's residence in town, where she could receive better attention. She was brought down on the Foster train.


P. F. Lantz and wife were down calling on friends and attending the King's Daughters' meeting Tuesday. They have moved to Thorp now where they will hereafter make their home, they having bought the residence property of George B. Parkhill.


O. C. Behrens and family are entertaining his sister, Mrs. W. H. Maher of Milwaukee.


Mildred Dawes, who has been spending the summer in Kansas city, arrived home Thursday night of last week.


Mrs. C. H. Leonard left yesterday morning for Hayward where her son is very sick.


F. W. Smith and Frank Shoemaker came home Saturday from Spencer, where they have been putting up a store and postoffice building for E. Heath. They are now doing some work in Withee.


D. Cady of Hixton and Neva Kayhart of Christie, visited his sister, Mrs. Geo. Cummings, Sunday. He was on his way to the northern part of the state, where he will cook in the woods this winter.


Nels Larson and his son John were down from Longwood Monday, calling on his daughter, Christina who is working for Mrs. Geo. Cummings.


A boy is reported born at the home of Mrs. Marie Hendrickson, Oct. 21.


Frank Zetsche returned Monday morning from the eastern part of the state where he has been purchasing machinery for the Greenwood Creamery Co.


H. A. Bright and wife returned to Black River Falls Monday, after a short sojourn on their farm east of Longwood, They called on Mrs. Cummings on their way through town.


Carl Sorenson of Longwood was a caller Monday.


Mrs. Caroline Tuttle visited in Christie last week.


Martin Richeleu was a Gleaner caller Saturday. He has moved back from Thorp onto his place northeast of town, and came in to have his paper changed.


While going home to dinner Wednesday we met E. T. Pratt with a rifle on his shoulder. He said he was out looking for Democrats but couldn't find any. Upon our suggestion he promised to look in the looking glass for one, but we hope he won’t shoot if he should find one. They are scarce enough at best.


B.F. Ketchpaw is mourning the loss of his valuable "Cy Dewey cow" which died of dry murrain last week Thursday. She yielded 14 pounds of butter a week and consequently he feels the loss more than usual.


Fred Cota was up from Merrillian Saturday.


Bert Hartson had been up from Neillsville this week hauling sand and helping with the addition to the Gleaner home, owned by his mother.


I will pay 30 cents cash for your partridges P. E. Peterson.


Mrs. Robt. Schofield returned Friday from Marshfield, where she attended the wedding of Miss Agnes Connor to Mr. Messer, which occurred Wednesday.


The marriage of Miss Ella Heagle, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Heagle, and Carl Berger of Withee, occurred at the home of the bride's parents in this village on Wednesday of last week. Rev. J. B. Bachman officiating. The happy couple will reside in Withee, where Mr. Berger is employed as section foreman for the Central Railway. Thorp Courier.


The Marshfield Times says; "Engineer E. H. Upham of the Greenwood branch, is enjoying a two weeks' lay-off which he will spend in hunting. Mrs. Upham is visiting relatives and friends at Juneau." He returned home Tuesday afternoon in time to cast a good straight vote. He also brought with him a fine two hundred pound deer which he shot near Abbotsford.


Chas. Wollenberg is working in the Star and News office in Medford and is rooming with his brother Henry.


Geo. Brooks and wife and Frances visited at the home of Postmaster Hartson over Sunday.



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