News: Greenwood Gleaner (28 Jun 1906)
Contact: Arlene Peil
Surnames: Moody, Maynard, Marshall, Amberg, Poppy, Charles, Warren, Nashwauk, Baremore, Austin, Stoker, Thompson, Volk, Schofield, Upham, Kloehne, Tyan, Barber, Rossman, Johnson, Packer, McIntre, Stair, Wallis, Ball, Hendren, Tuttle, Larson, Krause, Webster, Reynolds, Knop, Kristiansen, Enfeldt, Grosser, Shrimpton, Fahey, Spiech, Moulton, Reese, Evans, Brown, Harper, Bishop, Benedict, Presnall, Head, Smith, Cole
----Source: Greenwood Gleaner (Greenwood, Clark Co., Wis.) 06/28/1906
OUR OLD NEIGHBORS
J. C. Moody of Withee sends the Gleaner a copy of the Wonewoc Reporter for June 7th, which contained news that will be of sad interest to many Gleaner readers who knew the family when they were Clark county residents.
"The people of this place were shocked to hear of the death of Mrs. G. E. Maynard Thursday morning, May 31st about 8 o’clock. She was sitting in her chair piecing quilt blocks and talking with one of her friends who called to see her, when she was taken very sick. The Dr. was called but she was past help and died in a few minutes. For several days she had not been feeling well but nothing serious was thought of it for she was able to do her own work most of the time. Adalaine E. Marshall was born in New York, June 16, 1842. At the age of thirteen she came with her parents to Wisconsin, and has resided here ever since. About six years ago she and her husband came to this town from Greenwood, Wis. Mrs. Maynard was a member of the Baptist Church at Greenwood and at the time of her death she was secretary of the Ladies’ Aid Society here and was for some time a member of the Relief Corps of Wonewoc. She leaves to mourn her loss a bereaved husband and six children, Frank E., of Amberg, who was not present at the funeral, Mrs. Phebe Poppy, Charles, Warren and George Maynard, of Nashwauk, and John of Union Center, all of whom were present at the funeral, besides three sisters and two brothers The funeral was held Sunday, June 3rd at 10 o’clock at the M. E. church, officiated by Rev. Baremore, pastor in charge. Interment at Pine Eden cemetery at Wonewoc. They have the sympathy of the community."
News has been received by relatives and friends here of the death of Mrs. Wm. Austin at Prosser, Yakima Co., Wash., June 16th from heart failure. She and her husband lived in Greenwood a number of years ago, he having run the first stave mill built here, the one that was across the Black river. Mrs. Austin was the mother of five children, Mrs. George Warner of Hemlock being one of the daughters. The Clark county friends of the family sympathize with the mourning husband and children.
Born to Mrs. and Mr. Harry L. Stoker of Owen, Friday, June 22nd, a daughter.
I hereby announce myself as a candidate for the nomination to the office of district attorney for Clark county on the Republican ticket, subject to the action of the voters at the September primaries.
Cooling and refreshing drinks at the soda fountain.
Try our ice cream and ice cream soda at the drug store.
Order a quart or a pint of ice cream for your Sunday dinner. - Drug Store.
Many are planning on attending the Hagenbeck show at Marshfield today.
The Ladies’ Aid society will meet with Mrs. Thompson Friday afternoon June 29th.
The Ladies of the Altar society will meet Tuesday, July 3rd at the home of Mrs. Volk.
Allie Schofield went to the cities yesterday to spend a few days with friends.
Get your souvenir postals with scenes of Greenwood and vicinity, at the Krause studio.
E. H. Upham and family are spending a few weeks in Virginia and other points in the east.
Margaret Kloehne of Minneapolis is spending the summer with her sister, Mrs. H. R. Schofield.
Spencer Tynan is running the engine on the branch to Marshfield during the absence of E. H. Upham.
Mrs. Amelia Barber and daughter Helen are home from their visit to St. Paul and Minneapolis.
E. J. and Paul R. Rossman have purchased the E. H. Thompson property adjoining the post office.
Mrs. Henry Johnson of Greenwood spent Saturday and Sunday with friends here. - Loyal Tribune.
B. G. Packer and Dr. McIntyre were down from Withee Saturday afternoon on business and calling on friends.
J. B. Stair went on a business trip to Iowa the first of the week and expects to be back the latter part of this week.
Mrs. Paschal Wallis suffered a partial stroke of paralysis Saturday afternoon and is in pretty bad shape, hardly being able to speak.
Mrs. Ball and little niece, Genevieve Joyce Ball, arrived from Stevens Point Friday to visit with Rev. and Mrs. W. T. Hendren.
The Royal Neighbors of Forest Queen Camp No. 2710 entertained about fifty visiting sisters from Loyal, Neillsville and Granton Tuesday afternoon.
Greenwood has a new livery business, Roy Tuttle having started in on a small scale in the old McMahon barn which he purchased and fitted over last year.
The Gleaner was in error recently in stating that the silo being built by F. W. Einfeldt would be 14 feet high. It will be 30 feet high instead, which is quite different.
Alvin Larson, who is bookkeeper and assistant cashier in one of the Park Falls banks, returned to his work Monday after spending a week with his mother and sisters and many Greenwood friends.
Simon Krause, the grandfather of A. M. Krause, died recently at Centerville, Manitowoc county, aged 98 years, which is getting to a good old age. His grandmother is still living at the age of 88 years.
Next Wednesday is the 4th of July, and as Wednesday is the day we print the Gleaner usually, the papers will be printed a day later, though we shall try to get them into the office as early in the day as possible.
Rodney Webster and wife who live just north of Gile creek are receiving a visit from Mrs. Webster’s mother, Mrs. Reynolds, and brother Willie, from Oakfield, Fond du Lac county. They arrived Thursday.
Jos. Knop announces to the public that he will be found at the Anton Kristiansen shoe shop prepared to do custom shoe making, mending, etc. Workmanship, prices and fair treatment assured. Give him a call.
Lydia Enfeldt who has been spending the past several months with relatives at Oak Park and Chicago, returned home last week and was accompanied by her cousin, Miss Emma Grosser who will make the family a visit.
Nearly twenty gentlemen were entertained Friday evening at the home of F. W. Shrimpton at a "stag party" in honor of Jerre Stair’s dad. A most enjoyable evening was spent in games, refreshments and a social time.
Ole M. Johnson who lives north of town has rented his farm to A. Spiech and moved his family Saturday to March, Wis., where he is going to make his home for a while. Miss Clara will make Greenwood her home a while longer.
Dan Fahey and wife are visiting their many relatives and friends in this part of the county and are looking fine and younger than when they left here four years ago. They are now living at Enfaula, Washington, where they like it very much.
Mr. and Mrs. M. J. Moulton arrived Thursday from St. Paul where they have spent the past several months. They are visiting at the home of Mrs. Moulton’s mother, Mrs. Angeline Rossman and will later go on to their home in Zion City, Ill.
The many friends of Wm. H. Reese are pleased to see him in Greenwood again, although it is only for a short business visit. He reports his family well at Dodgeville. He is accompanied by E. V. Evans of Spring Green, a merchant of that time.
The Wisconsin Central will sell excursion tickets July 3 and 4 to all points on these lines within a radius of 250 miles at a rate of one and one third fare for the round trip, returning leaving destination to and including July 6.
Elmer Brown loaded two cars here Monday morning, which he ships to Belfield, N. D., from where he totes it across country to Stillwater where he will start a store. Ben Harper loaded another car with him and Jim Harper and Norman and Bert Brown left with the three cars the same day for the new destination. Elmer Brown and Ben Harper and families left via Neillsville the next morning for the same place, they stopping enroute to visit. Elmer is a hustler and a hard worker and his Clark county friends will be glad to learn of his continued prosperity in his new location.
Some twenty-six Masons, including their families, went to Marshfield Tuesday to attend the annual picnic of the association, and although it had rained there the entire night before the Marshfield lodge did itself proud in entertaining the visitors - some 450 being provided for at dinner and supper. An interesting program of speaking, music, etc., was rendered, Greenwood furnishing one of the entertainers, Mabel Bishop, who won long and hearty applause with one of her popular piano selections and was compelled to reply with another good one. Next year it will be a basket picnic instead of being run as it has thus far. It is likely that Merrillan will be the next place of meeting.
The nine-months-old child of Mr. and Mrs. Benedict of Bright was brought to Greenwood Saturday morning for medical treatment for thrush, but died about seven o’clock the same evening at the home of Mrs. Matilda Hogue where the family were stopping. The funeral for the little boy was held from the M. E. church Monday morning, conducted by Rev. C. O. Presnall and the remains were carried to York for interment. The affliction is a sad one for the parents who have the sympathy of their friends. Mrs. and Mrs. Benedict desire to thank their friends for the interest and sympathy manifested in the behalf at this time and especially Mrs. Hogue and family and Mrs. Harry Mead for decorations at the church.
Mrs. A. C. Smith sold her restaurant last week to W. H. Cole of Greenwood. Mrs. Cole having former experience in the business will give her patrons good service. Mr. and Mrs. Cole are anxious to give their children a good education and that is their sole purpose of locating here. They are here to stay if they get the patronage and there is no reason why they should not have it. Mrs. Smith has built up a good trade during her stay here of only a few months and while we regret to have her leave, yet we wish the new proprietors nothing but the best of success. They will keep a home bakery in connection and will handle all kinds of fruit in season. They are deserving of your trade. - Loyal Tribune
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