News: Greenwood Gleaner (14 Jun 1906)
Contact: Arlene Peil
Surnames: Clute, Burch, Snyder, Haskins, Hansen, Tscharmer, Noyes, Nelson, Meek, Kraus, Hogue, McCormick, Dingley, Oelig, Kenne, Tilton, Fricke, Baker, Scribner, Karl, Gries, Stewart, Ware, Timerson, Cornelius, Knop, Kristiansen, Schwarze, Meier, Anna Koehler, Burch, Delaney, Shanks, Eggett, Van Alstine, Rossman, Schofield, Horn, Dillenback, Noyes, Peterson, Meade, Palms, Stoneburg, Howe, Fradette
----Source: Greenwood Gleaner (Greenwood, Clark Co., Wis.) 06/14/1906
This is Flag Day.
Here’s to the red, white and blue!
Old papers at this office, five cents a bundle.
Now isn’t this weather simply superb!
Attend Allen’s Business Colleges. The best.
Foster Lumber Co., lands for sale by C. H. Clute.
Cooling and refreshing drinks at the soda fountain.
Try our ice cream and ice cream soda at the drug store.
Amine Snyder returned home Sunday from a visit at Loyal.
Iron Clad, Black Cat and Armor Plate hosiery at Burch’s.
Si Haskins and his merry makers to-night in Woodmen hall.
Sena Hansen who has been teaching at Thorp the past year, is home again.
Order a quart or a pint of ice cream for your Sunday dinner. - Drug Store.
Attorney P. J. Tscharner and J. E. Noyes were county seat visitors Monday.
Mrs. Otto Anderson of Greenwood is a guest of Mrs. C. Nelson. - Unity Register.
Lute Meek went to Alma Center the first of the week to visit relatives for a short time.
Get your souvenir postals with scenes of Greenwood and vicinity, at the Kraus studio.
Nellie Hogue visited with Loyal friends last week, returning home Saturday evening.
The Ladies of the Altar society will meet Tuesday, June 19 at the home of Mrs. A. McCormick.
The Kings’ Daughters will meet with Mrs. M. A. Dingley Tuesday afternoon June 19th.
Wm. Oelig and family are receiving a visit from their neice, Miss Edna Raymond of Christie.
Alma Keune went to Cleveland Tuesday morning to be present at the wedding of her brother.
Invitations are out for a free lecture on Christian Science by Judge Ewing of Chicago, given at Granton Sunday, June 17th, at 2:30 p. m. All are invited.
Lester Tilton of Neillsville was in this vicinity last week looking after his chances for the nomination to the office of register of deeds in place of Oscar Fricke.
Preparations for the military play to be given next week are moving along in fine style, the players doing splendid work and taking hold of their parts with a relish.
C. O. Baker and sister, Mrs. Scribner, have moved into the Hendrickson house, recently vacated by Prof. Green. Dr. Karl will also live with his father and aunt.
Henry Gries who owns the Stewart-Ware-Timerson farm just south of town, has made several improvements about the house this spring and is now treating it to a new dress of paint.
Nearly 20,000 pounds of butter and limburger cheese were shipped out of Greenwood Tuesday over the two railroads. As the country is developed the above amount will seem small to us.
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 purchases. - Chas. Cornelius, Neillsville, Wis.
Jos. Knop has rented Anton Kristiansen’s shoe shop and will hereafter attend to the wants of the public in that line. Mr. Kristiansen has moved to Withee where he will be with his wife and family.
Adolph Schwarze returned Friday evening from St. Paul where he accompanied Mrs. Meier and Anna Koehler, and incidentally enjoyed a brief vacation from faithful service in the Burch store.
Allie Delaney came home from the Central main line Wednesday for a short vacation. He is now breaking on the Greenwood-Marshfield branch in place of Forest Shanks who is taking a lay-off for a week of so.
Railroad Commissioner J. W. Thomas of Chippewa Falls passed through town one day last week on his way to Loyal to attend the old soldiers’ reunion. He is a candidate for the nomination for state treasurer this year.
Alfred Eggett has Sam Severson’s new concrete house nearly completed, so far as his part of the work is concerned. The building is 20x26 feet and 14 feet high. It is arranged to build on an ell later if Mr. Severson desires to do so.
F. W. Einfeldt is building a round silo on his farm north of town, the first that we know of in this section of the county. It will be 16 feet in diameter and 14 feet high. We understand that Ed. Van Alstine of Warners corners contemplates putting up a silo later on in the season.
Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Rossman are receiving a visit from the latter’s sister, Mrs. Jas. E. Daugherty, late of Madison. Her husband has just graduated from the University law school and expects to locate for practice of his profession at Kilburn city. He taught school for a year or so in the northern part of the county.
Our files are short of copies of the Gleaner for Oct. 12, 1905, No. 41, and also for the corresponding issue in the year 1904, same number. We will pay 10 cents each for three or four copies for each of these years. See Public Notice Column for another issue wanted. Here is a chance for any who may be saving files of the Gleaner to make a little extra money.
The following is going the rounds and is a good one: "We heard on the street the other day of a man who claimed he was too poor to take the paper, but all the same he read a notice in one of our county papers, telling how to prevent a horse from slobbering, and sent $1.50 for a receipt. When the $1.50 worth of information came it said: Teach your horse how to spit."
Allie Schofield returned home to Greenwood Friday morning after spending the past year with the Shubert Concert Co. This well known troupe began the season at Duluth and has traveled west to the coast, then south into Texas, and the gulf states and finishing up in Illinois. Miss Schofield reports that the season was one of the most enjoyable she has ever spent, and that now she is home for a good rest during the summer.
M. M. Horn the tailor has organized a stock company to operate a factory in Neillsville to manufacture overalls, jackets and petticoats. The necessary machinery has been ordered and stock to begin work has been shipped. The lower story of Woodman hall has been leased and is being fitted up for the business. The factory will be started on a conservative basis, but there is every reason to believe that it will expand rapidly. - Neillsville Rep. and Press.
Don’t forget the home talent play to be given one week from tonight and tomorrow night, June 21 and 22 in Woodmen hall. The play is a military one, being entitled "Our Starry Banner, or the Spy of Gettysburg." Mr. Dillenback carries his own costumes which include full military regalia including full dress uniform of colonel, such as was used during the period of which… (End of copy.)
OUR OLD NEIGHBORS
Angie, N. Dak., June 8, 1906.
Mr. Noyes, Greenwood, Wis.
Dear Sir: Enclosed find $1.25 for which please send me the gleaner for one year.
Should have sent it before but have been so busy since we came out here that we neglected sending it. But now we may take a breathing spell for a while as we have things about straightened out and the crops all in.
Everything is growing fine, having had plenty of rain. In fact it has rained nearly all the time the last three weeks and the prospect for good crops looks very favorable. I have a twenty-acre piece of oats in from seed that I brought with me from Clark county and it certainly looks very fine, they being up about four inches now.
There is very little vacant homestead land around here that would be desirable for farming. The way immigrants have been coming in this spring is a caution, there being no less than 175 cars of immigrant goods unloaded at Ray this spring, so you can imagine how fast the country is being settled up. We are located twelve miles from the railroad and one and on-half miles from a store and post office which we have hopes of being a city some day. Two school houses have been erected within three miles of us this spring.
Yours respectfully, -- Ed. Peterson.
Harvey Paul Meade
Irma Agnes Palms
Monday, June fourth
Nineteen hundred and six
Such is the brief but authoritative announcement of the marriage of a former popular Greenwood girl, who has been teaching for the past year or so in the vicinity of River Falls, where she attended the normal for the year previous. Her Greenwood friends extend best wishes to Mr. and Mrs. Meade.
From Dan Stoneburg we learn that Fred Howe,the oldest son of Mr. and Mrs. Jas. Howe of Nutana, Saskatchawan, Can., died May 31st of consumption. The young man was 23 years of age and is the oldest son. He has been in poor health since going to the northern country. The bereaved parents and family have the sympathy of their Wisconsin friends in this affliction.
Repeal of Ordinance.
Moved that Section 12 of Ordinance No. 7, which reads as follows, be repealed: There shall be no hitching posts or scales or any other posts except telephone or lamp posts in or upon Main St., and the street commissioner is hereby authorized to remove all such posts or scales in or upon such streets. Nor shall any person erect or maintain any hitching posts or scales upon any street without permission from the street commissioner. Any person or persons who shall erect any post or scales contrary to the provisions of this section shall forfeit and pay a penalty of five dollars for each offense and the same may be removed by the street commissioner. - Jas. H. Fradette, City Clerk.
Council Chambers, June 12, 1906
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