News: Greenwood Gleaner (13 Sep 1906)
Contact: Arlene Peil
Surnames: Stabnaw, Stabnow, Vine, Johnson, Snyder, Meeks, Jordan, Schofield, Hogue, Mead, Welsh
----Source: Greenwood Gleaner (Greenwood, Clark Co., Wis.) 09/13/1906
Card of Thanks.
We wish to extend our heartfelt thanks to all those who so kindly assisted us in our sudden breavement.
n Mrs Alice Stabnaw, Stabnaw Brothers, Mr. and Mrs. Thos.Vine.
Bennie Johnson is home laying up for repairs.
Amine Snyder spent last week visiting friends in Loyal.
Ice cream sodas and sundaes at the Enterprise Fountain.
Special school meeting tomorrow night at seven o’clock.
The Ladies Aid will meet with Mrs. Baird Friday afternoon.
Ralph Meeks left Saturday morning for Eau Claire to visit friends?
Old papers five cents a bundle, just the thing for your pantry shelves.
A. E. Jordan spent a few days last week at Stillwater and other points.
The Thursday Club will meet with Mrs. Wm. Harlow Thursday, Sep 13.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Hogue a daughter, Friday morning, Sept. 7th.
Allie Schofield left Saturday morning for a visit with friends in Ashland.
Angus Mead and wife are very much pleased over the arrival of a son, Sept. 11.
Mrs. Dave Shanks and daughter Lila, were calling on friends in Tioga Saturday.
Free and Cora Welsh of Loyal were Greenwood callers one evening last week.
Dr. H. R. Schofield, accompanied by his wife, is in Chicago this week on business.
Mrs. Al. Holmes was in town one day last week receiving surgical aid for an injured foot.
Get your souvenir postals with scenes of Greenwood and vicinity, at the Krause studio.
Malcolm Pfunder and Arthur Franckenburg were Gleaner callers Wednesday Morning.
Mrs. L. Dimler from the Janesville settlement went to Neillsville Wednesday on business.
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. Bright and the latter’s sister from Penn., visited Greenwood friends Saturday.
Mrs. Max Heaslet of Loyal visited friends in the city Saturday and attended the funeral of Mr. Stabnaw.
Josie Johnson is working in Burch’s store in Adolph Schwarze’s place, he being laid up with rheumatism.
Mrs. Thomas McCalvey and son Ross of Neillsville came up to attend the funeral of her nephew, Mr. Stabnaw.
Lost - a pair of silver rimmed spectacles. Finder please leave at Johnson’s barber shop and receive reward.
Arthur Frankenburg arrived here Saturday evening to visit friends before entering the Art school at Chicago.
Mr. Shanks, of Greenwood, is taking down the old dry kiln at the mill for the Foster Lumber Co. - Fairchild Observer.
Mrs. Joe Zenz of Loyal and her brother, John Eartz, wife and two children of Lancaster, Grant Co., were visitors at the Snyder home Tuesday.
Miss Ida Roebuck of Racine is enjoying a month’s outing at the Pines, the guest of Mr. and Mrs. B. F. Ketchpaw. She is stenographer for the J. C. Case Mfg. Co.
Lute Meeks of Greenwood, was in town this week. He has just returned from Beach, N. D., where his brother, George is located, and says he is doing nicely. Crops are fine. - Alma Center News.
I have on hand five of the latest styles of organs which I will close out within the next thirty days at factory prices and on terms to suit the purchasers. - Chas. Cornelium, Neillsville, Wis.
Ed Eckhoff is away on a short vacation. He left Saturday for Marshfield where he joined Co. A., who, with the Second Regiment band are to take part in the national maneuvers at Camp Benjamin Harrison.
Mrs. Wm. Gibson of Janesville, departed for her home Monday, having enjoyed a two month’s visit with her daughters, Mrs. F. Hatton and Mrs. A. Dillenbac, the latter accompanying her as far as Marshfield.
If you have never seen the image of Mike Hooligan, you ought to have seen Ralph Thompson as he stuck his head into the office window Tuesday morning on his way home from the harvest fields of Dakota.
It arouses energy, develops and stimulates nervous life, arouses the courage of youth. It makes you young again. That’s what Hollister’s Rocky Mountain Tea will do. 35 cents, Tea or Tablets. - City Drug Store.
Rue Cummings was agreeably surprised at her home on Saturday evening, Sept. 8th, by a few of her friends, the occasion being her birthday. A very nice supper was served and Rue received several nice presents.
The editor is giving his two oldest sons a treat by a visit with relatives in Minneapolis this week, so if the paper is a little better than usual you will give the devil his due, and be glad he is having a vacation - the editor, we mean.
Those from Neillsville and vicinity who attended Mr. Stabnaw’s funeral were Mr. and Mrs. Arlo Huckstead, Loney Huckstad, Jonnie Vine and wife, Mrs. Carter and Mrs. Wm. Wilding. Also Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Vine from Ashland.
Mrs. Otto Anderson and daughter Thelma spent a few days last week visiting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Byron Ketchpaw in the town of Warner. Thelma says she brought home three "fried holes," a big one for her papa. A child’s definition for a doughnut.
Following is a list of letters remaining in the post office at Greenwood, Wis., at the close of the week ending Sept. 11, 1906, uncalled for:
Rev. John Ech Troy.
Persons calling for the above will please say "advertised."
H. H. Hartson, P. M.
Shipbuilding, a Noted Maine Industry, Steadily Declining.
The shipyards of Maine, a noted industry for many years, are fast going out of business. During the year recently closed a remarkable dullness prevailed, the record showing that less new tonnage was launched than in any previous year since the civil war. In only six of the 13 customs districts were vessels of any considerable size launched, and the entire output of the State, including the Peary Arctic ship Roosevelt, which cannot be classed as a merchant vessel, was less than is usually contributed by the single district of Bath. Various causes have brought about this slump in Maine wooden shipbuilding.
There is no demand for square-rigged vessels, and it is years since a yard was crossed on a Maine craft of any size, while the few square-riggers now flying the American flag are rapidly disappearing from the sea, several of Bath’s finest ships having been lost this year. Then too, the steel barge has come into better favor among ship owners, to the exclusion of the wooden vessel.
Only 16 vessels of any considerable size were launched from Maine last year. Then, too, the steel barge output showed a considerable loss, weight 13,771, net register. In 1904 the total was 41,972, the district of Bath alone contributing 23,327 tons, while no longer ago than1899 Bath’s new tonnage amounted to 40,009. At this rate Maine’s renowned industry will soon be a thing of the past.
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