News: Greenwood (25 SEP 1902)
Surnames: Colvin, Varney, Haglund, Shanks, Hart, Hunt, Cummings, Seyler, Hanson, Peterson, Butcher, Jabas, Simmons, Pfunder, Oxford, Kohl
----Source: Greenwood Gleaner (Greenwood, Clark Co., Wis.) 09/25/1902
John Colvin, representing Reed, Murdoch & Co., of Chicago, was in town Wednesday selling goods to the Big Store grocery department.
Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Varney arrived here from Greenwood on Saturday last to pay their daughter, Mrs. R. M. Lamont, a visit—Thorp Courier.
One of S. G. Haglund’s younger children fell down the stairs Monday and sustained injuries as a result, though nothing of a serious nature.
Mrs. John Shanks received word recently from Mrs. Harry Mead, written from Hoaquin, Wash., that her daughter, Mrs. Bishop had died Sept. 15.
C. W. Hart of Watertown, one of the genial "Knights of the grip" was a Greenwood visitor the last of last week and spent Sunday with Henry Lang and family.
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Hunt and little daughter,, with Faye Hunt, re visiting with relatives near Sparta, having left here last Wednesday via team to drive across the country.
The misses Rue Cummings and Libbie Seyler drove to Neillsville Saturday and visited during the day among friends there and enjoyed the sights of a large city.
Andrew Hanson was over from Fairchild Tuesday visiting his mother, Mrs. George Swetland. His firm has moved to Minneapolis and he left yesterday to join it there.
Mrs. P. E. Peterson and children visited a couple of days last week with her brother, Maj. Spencer and wife of Longwood, Mrs. Spencer driving down with them Monday.
The Gleaner was misinformed regarding the little girl reported to have been born recently to John Severson and wife. It was Sam Severson and wife who were the fortunate ones.
S. H. Butcher is reported as being laid up temporarily as a result of an accident at Bright last Thursday where he went after some material for his new house. He was turning around when the tongue broke and scared the team so that he was thrown out of the wagon and run over, bruising him up considerably.
Mrs. Julia Jabas, who has been visiting her daughter, Mrs. John Mack, for the past few weeks, left Thursday morning for her home in Appleton. Later she goes to California to visit with a granddaughter. This is quite a trip for her as she is seventy-nine years old, though she is as young and spry in actions as any half her age.
J. W. Simmons was over from eatern Beaver Monday making arrangements with Alfred Dingley to have him build a boat for use near Butternut during the hunting season. While Mr. Simmons is an up-to-date farmer he has some of the sportsman’s nature about him and goes at it in dead earnest.
Mr. and Mrs. Fred Pfunder returned last week from their visit in the northern and eastern part of the state. As soon as the papers are straightened out by which he becomes the owner of the Miller lots opposite A. P. Raymond’s place, he will begin the erection of a neat cottage, thus becoming a permanent Greenwood resident.
Henry Oxford was taken last Thursday afternoon with an attack of congestion of the stomach and brain and was in a very serious condition and Mrs. Oxford reports that had it not been for the able and timely assistance of Dr. K. W. Baker the attack would in all probability have proven fatal. He is doing nicely now and is able to be up and dressed.
Anthony J. Kohl, who was arrested last week on the charge of attempting to murder his sweetheart, was arraigned before Justice of the Peace, George Burke at Thorp Friday and bound over to the next term of circuit court. District Attorney S. M. Marsh conducted the prosecution and George B. Parkhill was up for the defense. Bail was fixed at $750, but has not yet been furnished.—Neillsville Times.
The Shumway Entertainers will entertain the people of Greenwood on Friday evening, Sept. 26th, at the Woodman hall with their Grand Picture Play, also introducing lectures, songs and comedies, richly illustrated by the double dissolving stereopticon and motion pictures. They come highly recommended and promise a clean, entertaining and instructive entertainment. Price of admission; children 10 cents, adults 20 cents, satisfaction guaranteed.
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