News: Hemlock (13 Feb 1906)
Contact: Arlene Peil
Surnames: Warner, Mead, Palber, Anderson, Ketchpaw, Williams, Benjamin, Lewis, Haglund, Nelson, Butch, Schwarze, Sanford, Gruwell, Schofield, Shaw, Pfunder, Behrens, Oxford, Varney
----Source: Greenwood Gleaner (Greenwood, Clark Co., Wis.) 02/15/1906
Hemlock - Feb 13
Mesdames Lovina Warner, Mead and Palmer dined with Mrs. K. Anderson Friday.
Mrs. Byron Ketchpaw and Beatrice visited at Geo. Warners the evening of the 6th.
Mrs. Frank Williams is recovering slowly from having a cancer removed from her face.
Mr. Benjamin is getting material on his grounds to build an addition to his house in the early spring.
J. L. Palmer transacted business in Augusta last week, Dan Lewis looking after the mill during his absence.
Mr. Haglund and Sam Smith went to Neillsville Thursday in the interests of the new creamery, returning Friday.
The shareholders of the Warner cheese factory to be built on Benjamin’s corner are hauling sand from the river for the same.
Mumps are still booming or swelling around here.
Mrs. K. Anderson visited Mrs. Hans Nelson Monday.
Mrs. Fred Limprecht called on Mrs. Geo. Warner Friday.
Perry Palmer has been to York visiting relatives and friends.
Mr. Butcher is hauling logs to the Kickapoo Lumber Co. mill.
Otto and Aug. Schwarze spent Friday evening at Alba Varney’s.
Delbert Sanford of Stevens Point was guest at Otto Gruwell’s Friday.
Dr. and Mrs. Schofield were entertained at the Withee home Sunday.
Mrs. Shaw and Elinor returned from their trip to Medford Friday evening.
Malcolm Pfunder and several of his youths, passed through Hemlock Monday evening, out for a lark. A long ways to walk for smoke, eh boys.
Mrs. Alex Behrens, who has been visiting her mother, Mrs. Haglund, since Christmas, has gone to Greenwood to stay with Mrs. Borseth awhile.
Last Tuesday Otto Schwarze went down near Christie and brought Mrs. Langley up to town to take the train for Missouri, where she goes to keep house for her father.
Marcel Ketchpaw returned from camp last Wednesday. He says it is his last work in the lumber camps as he found more companions than he cared to associate with, they being too social for him and stuck too tight.
Henry Oxford, who has been visiting his wife at the home of Chas. Varney, has so far recovered from his recent illness spoken of in last week’s Gleaner, that he expects to return to his work in the northern part of the state soon.
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